Oniyama Hotel

Oita Prefecture, Japan

Oniyama hotel is home to Beppu City's most renowned open-air hot springs and offers a selection of bathing facilities steaming with a unique atmosphere reflective of southern Japan.

335-1 Kannawa Oita Prefecture 874-0045 Beppu Japan
Oniyama public baths
Oniyama location on map
Oniyama room view
Oniyama public baths
Oniyama large outdoor public bath
Oniyama large outdoor public bath
Oniyama public baths
Oniyama public baths

Located in Beppu’s Kannawa hot spring district, home to eight unique hot springs.

Oniyama offers a selection of bathing facilities steaming with a unique atmosphere reflective of southern Japan.

The natural hot spring baths are not reccycled but constantly draw water directly from the source.

Guests can also try some of the area's famous Jigoku Mushi, a unique cooking method which uses the heat from natural hot spring water which originated in Beppu, as well as sample traditional kaiseki cuisine.

Find the best price for your stay at the Oniyama Hotel.
Oniyama Hotel

At a Glance

Japanese-style hotel. Of the 90 rooms on 7 floors, only 6 of the rooms have Western-style beds.

Fukuoka Airport is 140km away.

5 minutes on foot from the Hells of Beppu thermal water attraction.

Six rooms have an open-air bath on the deck.

There is a large open-air bath and several indoor baths.

Make sure you pack right for your trip to Japan.

The natural spring water in Oniyama Hotel's baths is sourced from the Oniyama Jigoku geothermal sites and an abundance of hot springs bubble up from the ground in the Kannawa Jigoku hot spring district.

Nearby within walking distance are the 'hells' (jigoku) of Beppu are eight spectacular hot springs for viewing rather than bathing. Sight include the cobalt-blue Umi Jigoku (literally, “sea hell”), Chi no Ike Jigoku (literally, “bloody pond hell”) with boiling, blood-red water, and Tatsumaki Jigoku (literally, “waterspout hell,” a geyser that spouts out hot water up to 20 meters high.


At the hotel's Shunsai Nagomi Restaurant you can try Jigoku-mushi – a traditional Kannawa dish dating back to the Edo Era in which ingredients are cooked in the steam that comes off the hot springs.