Shikoku is the smallest and least populous of the four main islands of Japan, located south of Honshū and east of the island of Kyūshū. Unlike the other three major islands of Japan, Shikoku has no volcanoes.
The Osaka Clinic was built in 1921. Even for us Haikyo lovers it is not common to see hospitals from that era.
There was a hotel with many rooms, a restaurant, a gym and, of course, the aquatic park itself with sliding tubes and swimming pools.
The Fukamori School is an old, traditional looking school, in the mountains of Tokushima.
We found the Minami Pachinko in a boring neighborhood of Tokushima.
It's a suspicious decaying sign on the road that lead us to this abandoned hotel, called the Shangri-La. Obviously not part of the chain of luxurious hotels.
New Muroto Sky Resort in Shikoku is probably the weirdest shaped haikyo. It used to contain a restaurant, a video-games parlor, and two side wings from which you could (still can!) admire the Cape Muroto.
My god, it is full of stars! All of them shining and tickling my eyes. That was an old apothecary, the most impressive one I had ever seen.