Tateyama Hot Springs 
Welcome to Hanashibuki


Tateyama is located at the southern tip
of the Boso peninsula.
Enjoy a relaxing stay here right
by the Kuroshio current
and unspoilt country landscapes.

Approximately 10 minutes by car
from the center of Tateyama,
Hanashibuki is a small inn on the Shiomi coast
where the fishing village feel still remains.
This seashore with its tranquil air embodies
the essence of Japan.
Unwind and relax at our countryside home.

Hanashibuki’s three secrets of outstanding hospitality

Thank you for considering Hanashibuki for your next trip.
We’d like to tell you about some of the unrivalled aspects of Hanashibuki.

01 Proximity to the ocean Enjoy a view of the ocean right in front of the inn

The Shiomi coast offers a beautiful view of Tateyama’s blue ocean. Stroll along the secluded beach and play on the sand. On a clear day, Mt. Fuji and resplendent sunsets are part of the stunning landscape.

02 Private hot springs The power of the ocean dwells in the hot spring water

Soak in the pure, free-flowing natural waters of the Tateyama Shiomi Hot Springs. Restore tired muscles after a long day as you immerse in the healing waters of the open-air bath and enjoy the pleasant sea breeze. Our guests love the warming properties of the sodium chloride-rich hot spring water.

03 Premium freshness and quality Total confidence in the delicious flavor of our fish

Hanashibuki specializes in exceptionally delicious fresh fish procured directly from local net fishers. We invite you to experience the wide variety of marvelous seafood dishes made from the freshest locally caught fish. If you’re after the pinnacle in seafood cuisine, visit Hanashibuki!

Fish are caught using fixed nets as they migrate through the waters. As they are lifted from the water after being driven into a large net, this method ensures freshness and the best flavor.

Net fishing is a simple method that involves waiting for free-swimming fish to enter the net. This environmentally friendly method of fishing—now more necessary than ever—depends on the sea and the tides to catch just enough fish without overfishing.