Hasshoukan was established in 1925 as a hotel on a wood merchant's estate. We have kept the traditional Japanese culture, but are developing new styles of dining.
The name Hasshoukan comes from the Zen word Hasshou-dou (eight moral rules) in the Meiji period (1868-1912).
The name also means Views in eight directions because the restaurant is on the top of a hill.
Furthermore, eight is a lucky number in Japan.

We have 12 private rooms of various sizes, each with a different atmosphere.
The most famous room is Miyuki-no-ma, used by the late Emperor and Empress in 1950, on the occasion of the National Athletic Festival in Nagoya.
All rooms have a view of our garden: cherry blossoms in spring, beautiful green in summer, turning leaves in fall, and quiet scenery in winter.

Hasshoukan is well-known as the place that Rosanjin Kitaouji (a famous potter) visited very often.
Many of his works are on display: pottery, pictures, and hanging scrolls.
We serve fresh Japanese food in traditional Japanese style.

Hasshoukan is the home of Japanese tradition and Japanese style.
We would like to pass these on to future generations.