Today, I came to the popular shop [Mimosa Kitchen]
One day, I went to an open-air takeout specialty store and complimented it with my family.
So I want to go to a cafe
I was the only one who came alone, but it's a bit cold sometimes
The patio chairs have your own blanket.
It's warm and warm
Pesticide-free roasted green tea, grape chiffon sandwich and pesticide-free beets
I want to make a hot latte)
It has a soft and creamy taste and is very tasty.
All the ingredients insist on no fuss and it's a delight to eat.
There is also a mimosa farm that grows naturally in front of the shop, which is locally produced for local consumption and inexpensive.
It's natural to be popular because it's safe and delicious.
I can say hello well.
I want to visit again someday
#mimosa Kitchen Cafe
If you visit Fushimi Shrine, don't forget to take pictures at the Senbon Torii, a row of reddish-colored gates that are indeed a tourist attraction of this Shrine.
This Japanese tourist destination in Kyoto is not only famous as an instagramable destination, but is also the center of tens of thousands of Inari shrines scattered throughout Japan. No wonder the ancient temple which is also believed to be able to bring good luck is never empty of visitors.
Dedicated to Inari, the god of harvest success and business success, Fushimi Inari Taisha is the mother of all Inari shrines in Japan. The seemingly endless path from the bright orange torii gate leads to Mt. Inari is an interesting sight and is one of the most famous images in Japan.
Located in southern Kyoto, Fushimi Inari Taisha is easily accessible from Kyoto Station. Take the JR Nara Line to Inari Station. The temple is a five-minute walk from there. Alternatively, take the Keihan Line to Fushimi Inari Station. Then, walk 10 minutes to get there. The Great Shinto Shrine The god worshiped at Fushimi Inari Taisha is one of the many gods, or Kami, worshiped in Shinto Religion. Over 35,000 Shinto shrines in Japan are dedicated to Inari. If most of the Sinto shrines were simple roadside shrines; Fushimi Inari was built as a taisha, or "Great Shrine". Due to its location, this temple was protected by the empire and emperors often gave alms here in the past.
fushimi inari taisha, a beautiful place, romantic, here you can walk all day because here is very spacious, you don't have to worry here there is an automatic drink vending machine so you don't have to worry about being thirsty, here it is close to the station 5 minutes to get there , the largest temple I've ever visited, you can buy a lot of souvenirs here, here are a lot of inns you don't have to worry about, and there are also cheap lodging places, here like a mountain prepare your feet to climb, I highly recommend this place for You.
Fushimi Inari Taisha is the most important of thousands of shrines dedicated to Inari, the Shinto God of rice. Foxes are thought to be Inari’s messengers, resulting in many fox statues across the shrine grounds, as well as fox souvenirs and snacks! ⛩🦊
Located in Kyoto, this shrine is famous for its thousands of closely-spaced vermillion torii gates, which straddle a network of trails leading into the wooded forest of the sacred Mount Inari. If you’re planning to visit, it’s recommended to arrive as early as possible to beat the crowds. The hike all the way to the top can be tiring, but it’s definitely worth it. Just don’t forget to wear comfy shoes and bring a bottle of water with you!