9-2 Hashimoto-cho, Naka-ku, Hiroshima, Hiroshima Prefecture, 7300015, Japan
Regalo Hotel Hiroshima
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Satisfaction Very Good
Very Good


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Good For Families
  • Families100
  • Couples50
  • Solo100
  • Business75

More about Hiroshima


Hiroshima Peace Memorial ParkHiroshima Peace Memorial Park

dom view from Memorial Cenotaphdom view from Memorial Cenotaph

Torii at Miya Jima IslandTorii at Miya Jima Island

Shukkeien GardenShukkeien Garden

Forum Posts

Looking for family in Hiroshima

by geronimo2168


We are traveling to Japan on April 23rd and are trying to find our relatives in Hiroshima. Due to some unfortunate circumstances, mom (who's 91) cannot locate her address book with family's contact info.

Can anyone point us in the right direction on finding our aunt, uncle and/or their 2 grown children? Thank you!

Re: Looking for family in Hiroshima

by obaachan

Try to get in touch with Hiroshima City Government. I know that they should have addresses and maps of every member of the city dwellers. You may be able to find your relatives through Family Registration also at the City Government office. Good Luck.

Re: Looking for family in Hiroshima

by SfumatoPants

As above, residents are registered at their local ward office:

Hopefully you know which ward they last lived in. Information also includes which ward they moved to when they deregistered from the last one.

Re: Looking for family in Hiroshima

by geronimo2168

Thank you for your advice. We were able to find a number for our uncle by calling 800-543-0051. Apparently it is an information number in Japan. My wife spoke with a woman in Tokyo who was able to give out listed numbers. If the number for our uncle doesn't work for some reason (and we hope it does!), we will try your suggestions. Thank you for taking the time to respond. Your kindness is very much appreciated.

Travel Tips for Hiroshima

Paper Cranes

by pure1942

The Crane has become an unofficial symbol of Hiroshima since the story of Sadako Sasaki became world famous.

Sadako Sasaki was born in Hiroshima in 1943 and was only 2 years old when the Atomic Bomb was dropped on Hiroshima. Sadako survived the blast but several years later in 1954, she started to develop a rash on her neck. 3 months later the rash worsened and purple lesions started to form on her legs. She was diagnosed with a form of leukaemia and was hospitalised in February 1955, with under a year left to live.

Following a vist from a friend, who told Sadako of an ancient Japanese tradition, which said that anyone who folded 1000 origami cranes would be granted one wish, Sadako set out to fold 1000 paper cranes.

Some say that Sadako managed to fold over 600 paper cranes before her death, while her friends and family finished the thousand after her death and buried them with her. However, the accepted truth is that Sadako did indeed reach 1000 cranes but continued folding the cranes until her death in October 1955.

Today origami cranes from all over Japan and the world continue to be sent to the Children’s Monument in Hiroshima’s Peace Memorial Park and the thousands upon thousands of cranes on display around the monument are a moving symbol of children’s solidarity with Sadako and all the other child victims of the atomic bombings in Japan.


by cas_twemlow

The island just off the coast of Hiroshima. Get place to take the family for a day out, or just to explore on your own. You'll find a mud-flat-type beach, restaurants, souvenir shops, and even a Temple (I think).

It's very pretty in the summer time but can sometimes get very crowded with tourists.

A-bomb (Genbaku) dome

by KevinMichael

This is what is left of the dome. On August 6th 1945, the US bomber Enola Gay, dropped a 13-15 kiloton atomic bomb on Hiroshima. The bomb detonated with an air-burst immediately vaporizing all the unfortunate within the hypocenter. Buildings were flattened, combusted, and disintegrated everywhere within the blast radius. Only the hardiest of buildings had skeletal features left standing. One of these was what had most recently been called the Hiroshima Prefectural Industrial Promotion Hall, and after the war referred to as the A-bomb (Genbaku) dome.

Following the war's ending it had been debated whether the dome should be torn down or preserved. Fortunately it was preserved. Without it, younger generations might not realize what had once happened. The dome is a stark reminder to the horror the modern warfare can bear and unfortunately worse.

Where Time froze

by flynboxes

"An eye opener"

Anyone who has ever been on the fence about the nuclear issue should visit Peace Park in Hiroshima and the museum. To see what these people went through is amazing. Not to say what was done in Peal Harbor was any less important but to see the outcome of a nuclear blast will shock just about anyone. In the museum you will see photos of people who had the paterns of the cloths they were wearing at the time burned into their skin.
Another site is a piece of stone where a person was sitting during the blast. It looks bleached around where the person was sitting.


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We've found that other people looking for this hotel also know it by these names:

Regalo Hotel Hiroshima

Address: 9-2 Hashimoto-cho, Naka-ku, Hiroshima, Hiroshima Prefecture, 7300015, Japan