Located in the Shikotsu-Toya National Park, this campsite was a pioneer in the area of automobile campsites in Hokkaido.
In addition to 101 automobile campsites, the campsite has a wide range of facilities and is still one of the most popular in Hokkaido.
Furthermore Toyako Onsen (hot spring area) is only about 5 minutes away by car, making day trips to the hot spring possible.
Location: 56 Tsukiura, Toyako-cho
This is a comprehensive lodging facility located on the shore of Toyako in the west part of the Shikotsu-Toya National Park.
The facilities can accommodate up to 200 guests and includes study rooms, a gym, a cafeteria, and outside cooking facilities.
In addition, in the mountains behind the facility is located the Eboshi-iwa, a symbol of the area, and also a hiking course.
Location: Iwaya, Toyako-cho
The camp site is located on the shore of Toyako and opened in 2001. The grounds are meticulously maintained, and the facilities include shower rooms, a laundromat, and a gym. One can also hike along the promenade and there is also a nature house.
One can enjoy river fishing, mountain climbing, and canoeing, which makes the camp grounds also suitable for top-class adventurers.
Location: 6 Takarada Toyako-cho
This is a model of an environmentally-friendly facility, which makes use of natural energy. In the facility, there are various displays including photos introducing the environment and animals of the surrounding Takarada area.
This is also a facility that offers various programs that enable experiencing the nature centered on the Takarada region.
Location: 2-2 Takarada, Toyako-cho
The view from the mountain path that goes from Mount Yotei, which was highly praised by Takeshiro Matsuura,the explorer who named Hokkaido, is famous.
One can also view the lake Nakajima and the smoke plumes rising from Mount Usu.
A statue of Shotoku Taishi(A.D.574-622),Prince Regent of Japan,First Great Patron of Buddhism in Japan is worshiped at Ukimido.
It is said that a long time ago a Buddhist monk who begged at the house of a wealthy person gave the person the statue of Prince Shotoku, which the monk always carried, saying “if you worship this statue, the village will prosper.”