Sumo wrestling is an integral part of Japan’s culture and has been practiced in one form or another for around 2000 years.
In part 1 we shared everything you need to know if you are new to Sumo, and want to attend the Nagoya Grand Sumo Tournament. If you haven’t read it yet, follow this link.
But a Grand Sumo Tournament like the one held in Nagoya each summer isn’t the only way to experience Sumo. Nagoya also plays host to all 42 active Sumo Stables for around one month before and during the tournament. And many open their doors to visitors during the morning hours, to observe a stable’s morning practice.
The post From the Grand Sumo Tournament to Visiting a Sumo Stable: All Things Sumo in Nagoya Part 2 appeared first on Nagoya is not boring.
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