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    Hotels Ryokans

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Things to do Noboribetsu

River Oyunuma Natural Footbath
This hot-spring stream provides the perfect antidote to tired feet. After a day of exploring the volcanic terrain of Jigoku-dani (“Hell Valley”), you can slip off your shoes, roll up your jeans and plunge your weary limbs into its soothing geothermal waters. Seating mats are provided but bring your own towel so you can dry off afterwards.
Hell Valley
The steaming, sulphurous hills above Noboribetsu are known locally as Jigoku-dani, or “Hell Valley”. You can wander amid the bubbling pools and volcanic vents that power the town’s thriving spas, then dip your tootsies in a geothermal stream to enjoy the therapeutic powers.
Dai-ichi Takimoto-kan
If you’d like to reap the restorative benefits of Noboribetsu’s hot springs without setting foot outdoors, this bathhouse is for you. Its seven different spas feature mineral-rich water piped in from the volcanic Hell Valley hills, but the effects are anything but hellish. After a day here, you’ll feel de-stressed, rejuvenated and positively pampered.
Booking.com asked travellers...

Where do you get the best hot spring soak in Noboribetsu?

Manseikaku was good, but we've heard that Daiichi Takimotokan is the largest hot-spring resort there too.
Daiichi Takimotokan's Seven Onsen.

Noboribetsu highlights

Hot Springs
This Japanese spa town in the Shikotsu-Toya National Park is sure to pep you up if you’re feeling weary. The thermal springs here reputedly contain 11 different waters that help ease everything from back pain to dry skin. One of the best ways to experience the springs is at a ryokan, a traditional inn where you can relax and try the local cuisine. Better yet, the largest ryokan in Noboribetsu is open 24 hours a day!