Roadventure (Fukui, Japan)

This is our first time to do road trip and camping inside the car. It was cold but, it was fun and interesting.


We had light dinner at the Family Mart. I had Nissin Instant Ramen c’oz I want hot for my stomach, my hubby had Ramen of Family mart, he said is so tasty. My son had carbonara and my little princess a simple soup with rice. We have to wait with our friends here in Family Mart and will go off the road.

So, cute my little princess but sad when we where on the road she vomited the food she ate. Anyway, she’s okay afterward we reach in the service area.

This is our first time to do camping inside the car and lay down all the chair to make bed. It was a bit uncomfortable because of the bump at the back. It was warm enough to sleep with my kids.

My son’s breakfast is Ramen, too heavy but he likes it. I had sandwich and my little princess her new favorite juice (vegetable juice).

Fishing, Cooking and Eating Time


Fukui originally consisted of the old provinces of Wakasa and Echizen, before the prefecture was formed in 1871.
During the Edo period, the daimyō of the region was surnamed Matsudaira, and was a descendant of Tokugawa Ieyasu.
During World War II, the city was heavily bombed and its palace, surrounded by a moat, was demolished. The Fukui Prefectural government buildings were built on the site.

The province faces the Sea of Japan, and has a western part (formerly Wakasa) which is a narrow plain between the mountains and the sea, and a larger eastern part (formerly Echizen) with wider plains including the capital and most of the population. The mountain side of the eastern part has much snow in winter.

As of 31 March 2008, 15% of the total land area of the prefecture was designated as Natural Parks, namely the Hakusan National Park; Echizen-Kaga Kaigan and Wakasa Wan Quasi-National Parks; and Okuetsu Kōgen Prefectural Natural Park.

Fukui is one of the less populated prefectures of Japan; in September 2015 there were an estimated 785,508 people living in 281,394 households.[6] As seen in most of Japan, Fukui is facing the problem of both an aging and decreasing population; 28.6% of the population were over the age of 65 in July 2015[6] and the population has decreased 2.6% from the 806,000 measured in the October 2010 national census.


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