Inasayama Kanko Hotel
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- Free parking
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TripAdvisor Reviews Inasayama Kanko Hotel Nagasaki
Travel Blogs from Nagasaki
... Facing the statue is a large reflecting pool with the fountain resembling the wings of a dove further symbolizing the desire for peace. Many school children were singing praying and taking class photos in front of the statute.
The highlight of this park for us was an encounter with a survivor. This man was 14 when the bomb dropped and he keeps vigil daily by one of the statues. He brings flowers and says prayers for ...
... what they have become because of what they had to live through, I more clearly understand. What we experienced firsthand today was seeing the old, who survived the past and the young who are the face of the future of this peace loving country. A city that did not wallow in their pain and utter despair, but rebuilt their city better than it had been before. Giving their children hope for a better future.
Last evening, as we talked with our dining ...
... s one of Japans top 3. All aboard by 4.30 today so we head back to the ship. We are soaked in perspiration and a little hungry ( although Glenn did have his customary coffee and cake) so a quick shower and up to level 14 for some lunch. The Australia Network which is on our cabin TV has the footy so we have been able to keep up with the AFL results and we watched the last bit of the Port game. A drink is in order to celebrate the win and to watch as we sail ...
... in Nagasaki we went for a stroll around the harbour and through the park. The harbour seemed very quiet, although there were a number of ships in docked. Back aboard the ship relaxing by the pool is lovely, waiting for sail away. We are a fair way up an inlet and there are a number of islands just off the coast so decided it would be nice to sit outside and watch us sail out bound for Busan, South ...
... area and the statures are dotted around all over. They each have plaques on which identify the country who has donated them and their message of peace to Nagasaki.
All of this, including the epicentre where the bomb hit was very touching but, to be honest, nothing could have prepared us for where we headed next, the museum.
I never really knew much, knew enough about the atom bomb and what it meant for the people ...