Japanese public gambling

If you are interested in enjoying gambling while staying in Japan
You should stay in Oimachi and Omori.
There are Heiwajima Boat Racecourse and Oi horce Race course.

Both are reliable public gambling halls with a rich history and tradition.




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If you can stay in Oimachi or Omori, you can also enjoy walking and visiting the Seven Lucky Gods.


There is also a large park. There is also an aquarium.



Both can be reached within an hour on foot from the station( Oimachi and Omori)
Buses also leave every 20 minutes.

There are many facilities nearby that both children and the elderly can enjoy.

Tour of the Seven Lucky Gods<It’s pronounced SHICHIFUKUJIN in Japanese.”>

It would be a good idea to relax your body by visiting the Seven Lucky Gods and try gambling again the next day.

God of fortune may smile on you.


Thank you for reading.

Perplexity, one of the major AI
Seven Lucky Gods
It is explained as follows:


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The Shichifukujin, or Seven Lucky Gods in Japanese mythology, are a group of deities believed to bring good fortune. These seven gods originated from various religious and cultural traditions, including Japanese, Chinese, and Indian sources, and were grouped together during the Muromachi period (approximately 1336 to 1573).
The seven gods typically include:
Ebisu – God of prosperity and wealth in business
Daikokuten – God of commerce and prosperity
Benzaiten – Goddess associated with knowledge, art, and beauty
Bishamonten – God of warriors and dignity
Hotei – God of contentment and happiness
Fukurokuju – God of wisdom, luck, longevity, wealth, and happiness
Jurōjin – God of longevity
Sometimes, Kichijōten (goddess of happiness, fertility, and beauty) replaces Fukurokuju in the group.
Each god has distinct characteristics and is often depicted with specific attributes:
Ebisu is typically shown wearing fisherman’s clothes and holding a fishing rod and a large fish.
Daikokuten carries a golden mallet and a sack, symbolizing wealth and abundance.
Hotei is portrayed as a stout, pot-bellied figure carrying a large sack.
Fukurokuju is recognizable by his high-domed bald head, beard, and Chinese robe.
The Shichifukujin are popular in Japanese culture and are often featured in art, particularly during New Year celebrations. A common depiction shows them riding in a treasure boat called Takarabune.
Pilgrimages to temples and shrines associated with these gods, known as Shichifukujin Meguri, are a popular tradition, especially around the New Year. These pilgrimages can be found throughout Japan, with several well-known routes in Tokyo and other cities.
The Seven Lucky Gods represent various virtues and blessings, including longevity, prosperity, popularity, integrity, dignity, kindness, and magnanimity. Their enduring popularity in Japanese culture reflects the syncretic nature of Japanese spirituality, blending elements from Shinto, Buddhism, and other traditions.

Reserved seats for the Heiwajima Boat Race will be sold on the day of the event starting 15 minutes before gates open. Specifically, tickets will be sold at the reserved seat sales office on the 1st floor of the stand outside the main entrance.
Currently, reserved seats are not sold in advance, and are only available on the day of the event. However, depending on the crowd situation, the sales method may change on the day of the event, so we recommend checking the latest information.
There are two types of reserved seats:
S seat: 2,000 yen/1 seat
A seat: 2,000 yen/1 pair (2 people in pair)
The normal gate opening time is 10:00, and during the summer season it is around 11:00, but this may change when grade races are held or night games are sold off-track. Therefore, if you want to purchase a reserved seat, we recommend checking the gate opening times on the day of the event and arriving a little earlier.



Oimachi & Omori