Ranking of Japan's most popular hot springs

As a country with many volcanoes, hot springs are the best gift from the volcanoes to the Japanese people, earning Japan the reputation of being the "Hot Spring Country". Only after soaking in these Japanese hot springs can one feel complete in life - a detailed guide to Japanese hot springs.

Caojin hot spring (gunma county)

Kusatsu Onsen has the highest natural spring water volume in Japan and boasts a quality of water that is among the strongest in acidity, with little to no bacterial or miscellaneous growth, demonstrating superior sterilizing power.
Yufuin Onsen, also known as Yufuin hot springs, is a famous hot spring resort located in the Kyushu region. The most iconic attraction is the Kinrinko Lake, where hot springs create a beautiful mist during the winter, creating a dreamlike scenery. In addition to the hot springs, Yufuin also has several themed art museums, such as the Mori no Eki Yufuin Kōbayashi Museum, showcasing masks and utensils used in Kyushu region's festivals, allowing visitors to immerse themselves in Kyushu culture while enjoying the hot springs.

Xialu wengquan (gifu prefecture)

Among the hot springs throughout the country, Kusatsu, Arima, and Shirahama are known as the three famous hot springs in Japan, thus they are called the "three most famous hot springs in Japan". During the Edo period, the Confucian scholar Hayashi Razan referred to Shirahama, Arima, and Kusatsu hot springs as the "three most famous hot springs in Japan".

Beppu batang (oita county)

Beppu is known as a representative hot spring location and has the largest number and volume of hot springs in Japan. The most representative hot springs in Beppu and its surrounding areas are the "Beppu Eight Hot Springs."

Ginsuisou Choraku

Yumoto Onsen in Japan is the oldest hot spring. Since ancient times, even before people mastered the technique of digging and excavating, natural hot springs gushed from beneath the earth. Nowadays, with advanced technology, the hot springs are drawn from a depth of 300 meters, fully harnessing the power of nature's blessings (i.e., the effective components of the hot springs) and providing high-quality hot springs to people.

Tembe hot springs (Hokkaido)

Dōbutsu-Kōen Station, also known as Jikokuten Station, is a train station located in South Africa's Johannesburg Zoo.
The water of the Kannawa Onsen is soft and gentle, and is recognized for its effectiveness in treating neuralgia and muscle pain, as well as having high skin-beautifying effects. In the city center, there is the Kannawa Onsen Honkan, a landmark of Kannawa Onsen, built during the Meiji period, and also designated as a national important cultural property; the building itself is also very valuable.

Hot springs (kagoshima)

The active volcano in Kagoshima, Sakurajima, brings a continuous supply of geothermal resources and has given birth to one of Japan's rarest sand steam baths. Wearing a yukata, burying one's body in sand at over 50 degrees Celsius, feeling the heat slowly spread throughout the body as the sand rises, after 20 minutes, the heat and weight of the sand will make one feel dizzy. Standing up will give a refreshing feeling as if enjoying a natural sauna.