Natadera is a Shingon sanctuary of Japanese Buddhism. The sanctuary was accepted to have been built in 717 by the priest Taicho.
He ventured out to Mt. Hakusan and assembled a sanctuary committed to Kannon, a divine force of absolution and empathy. This strict region is an ideal case of the blend of Shinto with Buddha, the two principle religions in Japan.
The antiquated man, notwithstanding, is accepted to have just observed the territory that involves the current Natadera sanctuary as a blessed spot to implore.
There are three hallowed mountains for the Japanese. Notwithstanding Mt. Fuji and Mount Tateyama, Mt. Hakusan for quite a long time is viewed as a consecrated mountain where divine forces of uprightness stay.
Mt. Hakusan is viewed as a pile of unadulterated nature. There is a conviction that each soul will come back to this mountain to be cleaned before being reawakened.
Priest Taicho instructed Jinenchi (to be unified with nature). Apparently, this is a holy place that venerates nature and the trust of Hakusan.
Initially the sanctuary was named Iwaya-dera. At that point changed its name to Natadera by the resigned Emperor Kazan and settled in this sanctuary. In any case, this sanctuary was pulverized and modified by Tohsune Maeda.
Totrsune Maeda was the pioneer of the Maeda family who managed the Kaga area (as of now driving Ishikawa prefecture). He additionally included extension structures, pagodas, to the investigation room, and the chime tower.
The structure is one of the significant social resources for Ishikawa Prefecture. The Panorama as an exceptional bluff is said to be the consequence of old mountain emissions under the ocean. It takes at any rate two hours to investigate the Natadera sanctuary coolly.
YU-122 Natamachi, Komatsu-shi
Open each day at 8:30 until 16:45
Ticket value: Adults 600 Yen, primary school understudy and kids 300 Yen
Access: 25 minutes by transport from JR Komatsu Station or take the CANBUS transport from JR Kaga Onsen Station.