The buildings of this Japanese theme park have long since been demolished, but the beautifully faded relics that still remain make it a fascinating place to explore — especially so considering how much nature has taken the area back. There are also few hints of human interference over the years, meaning it now feels more like a nature reserve than any kind of entertainment venue. A peaceful spot where birdsong is abundant, and the decayed scenery is much more serene than sombre.
Stunning! Pic 4 is just sublime. Thanks for sharing!
Thank you very much. Like that one myself. It encapsulates the whole theme park nicely.
Wow this is a very cool find! I can’t stop thinking about The Last of Us! 🙂
Cheers. Haha, definitely elements of it for sure!
These photographs show tranquil and pleasant location, unusual for most haiko sites. But there is still that deep marrow-tingling feeling when you pause to consider it’s history. Thank you for sharing them.
It would beat Disneyland any day of the week for me.
You are more than welcome. It was a thoroughly enjoyable day. Even better considering how lovely the weather was. T-shirts in November is far from normal, but it was very nice.
Yeah, the history element is always a big part for me. No buildings left alas, but the escalator pretty much made up for that. A real treat.
A haikyo over Disneyland any day of the week. In fact, simply standing in an abandoned filed would still beat a day out at Disney!
Jarbas Agnelli says
Hello. I would like to get permission to use a couple of these photos on a documentary. Is it possible?
Hi. Get in touch through my portfolio site please and we can sort something out: https://leechapman.photos/aboutcontact