Spending time at a race track or two is an absolute must-do any time you're in Japan!
It’s true; if you want to have the ultimate Japan experience you’re going to need to hit up a race track at some point during your stay there. Thankfully, providing you’ve got yourself some sort of car, it’s really not that daunting of a proposition. This is of course not to say it’s impossible to get to circuits like Fuji Speedway or Motegi Twin Ring by public transport, but in most cases it’s going to be a long and complicated affair due to nearly every circuit’s rural location. If you haven’t already checked out our Intermediate Guide #6: How Can I Drive In Japan?, this tells you everything you need to know about getting behind the wheel in Japan, including information about rental cars and more.
So, let’s assume you’ve picked yourself up a rental kei car and want to check out some circuit racing, time attack or drifting at a nearby track – what’s next? Firstly, although there’s often something going on at most tracks on most days of the week, it still pays to see if there’s anything big happening at the closest tracks on the days you want to visit – a quick look at our Events Calendar should be able to give you a good indication. Regardless, even if nothing is listed, the reality of Japan is that there will probably be someone there doing something fun with a car.
Using Google maps or Apple maps (although we use Google in most countries, Apple maps seems to work quite a lot better for navigation when driving in Japan), plot your course and head out to your desired circuit. Don’t be daunted when you pull up to the gates, staff are always friendly and will usually be able to point to a sign that states the spectator entry price. Prices are usually fairly comparable to what you would pay at your local circuit, somewhere between 500 and 2000 yen, depending on how big the track is and what’s going on.
Once inside, make sure to find the correct spectator parking – you can ask a staff member by simply asking “paakingu doko?” and then go watch some action. Sometimes there isn’t even a front gate and you can just find your own way in! The spectator area is often called the gallery or ‘gya-rah-ri’ in Japanese, so you can also try and use this word if needed, or try the Japanese word for spectator, “kankyaku” At some racing facilities there’s a restaurant or cafe to buy hot meals at lunch time, and of course, a plethora of vending machines to get your Boss coffee or Pocari Sweat fix!
If you’re interested in learning more about some of the different race tracks and circuits in Japan, we’ve compiled a list of some of the main ones as well as the tracks we’ve visited, along with a bit about them and how to reach them as follows…
Tokachi Speedway, Hokkaido
On the northern island of Hokkaido, near the city of Obihiro, you’ll find Tokachi Speedway, a large, 5km FIA Grade 2 race circuit that also sports a drift track and gymkhana area. This is one of the bigger facilities in Japan, and plays host to plenty of top tier tin top, open wheel and motorcycle rounds through the year, bar winter (it is in the far north, after all). The circuit can be split in two – into the ‘Junior’ and ‘Clubman’ courses – and the infield is reserved for the paddocks and pits. Tokachi offers plenty of parking, huge grandstands and good food options in the cafe. You can check the official website for a full schedule of events below.
Address: 477番地 Kowa, Sarabetsu, Kasai District, Hokkaido Prefecture 089-1573
Motorland SP, Aomori.
Motorland SP is a small 1.2 kilometre track in Aomori prefecture. Having opened in 2006, it’s certainly one of the newer facilities in Japan, and it is popular with drifters, grip drivers and motorcyclists. You can also rent karts there, providing there is no other big event on (during the week is your best bet). The track can be split into individual smaller north and south circuits, which are available every day for free practice for a very reasonable fee, again, providing there is no event on. For 500 yen per day, you also have full access to a tyre changing machine and compressor.
Address: Sadenkubo-7 Gomiwatari 南部町 Sannohe District, Aomori Prefecture 039-0814
SportsLand Sugo, Miyagi.
Built in 1975 by Yamaha, SportsLand Sugo is one of Japan’s biggest motorsport venues, and can be found up north in Miyagi Prefecture, about 30 minutes drive from Sendai. Although the original focus was on bike racing, Sportsland Sugo now hosts an equal amount of car racing, including some big events like Super Taiyku and Super GT. The 3.7-kilometer-long circuit runs through the hilly countryside, occasionally disappearing into wooded areas before reappearing to take drivers through to the next heavily-cambered corner and long, very fast straights and sweepers. Besides a decent restaurant serving lunch, you will also find a high-quality kart track and motorcross circuit on the undulating, hilly grounds.
Address: スポーツランドＳＵＧＯ案内 Mujinaishi-6-1 Sugou, Murata-machi, Shibata-gun, Miyagi-ken 989-1301
Ebisu Circuit, Fukushima.
Arguably the spiritual home of drifting and certainly one of Japan’s most famous motorsport facilities, Ebisu Circuit is a weird, gob-smacking and unforgettable place. Nestled high in the hills of western Fukushima Prefecture, Ebisu features a total of seven tracks dotted amongst the steep mountainside and exotic animal enclosures – yes, that’s right – Ebisu is also a Safari Park!
Because of all the available tracks – Kuru Kuru Land (two large skid-pan areas), Kita (North), Higashi (East), Nishi (West), Minami (South aka. Drift Stadium), School and Touge – there is generally something happening at Ebisu on most days.
Although it is possible to use public transport to get up to Ebisu from the nearest town, Nihonmatsu, it’s far, far easier to drive, and once you’ve walked up and down the very steep hills once, you’ll wish you had a rental car to get around the massive park in. If you have a capable car of your own and wish to drive, it’s also very cheap and simple; drive up to the main gate, tell them which circuits you’d like to drive and hand over the correct amount of money (they’ll point to a sign on the wall).
There are three options – the Kuru Kuru Land skid pans only, the pans plus North, School and Touge course, or all of these and the famous South course, which you’ll recognise from its inclusion in the D1GP schedule. East and West courses are generally for grip only, and only open for drifting during the famous Drift Matsuri events, which are held three times a year. From there, you’re free to do as you please for the whole day – there are no staff to keep an eye on you or help you in any way, so you really need to take your safety into your own hands. There is also a great cafe that serves a variety of meals, though we recommend the ‘pork katsu don’ if you’re hungry.
Because of its fairly remote location, you’ll need to spend at least one night in the area, and there are plenty of options, whether it be local cabins, traditional Ryokan style accommodation at the nearby Dake Onsen or something more western in Nihonmatsu or Fukushima city.
Address: 〒964-0088 福島県二本松市沢松倉1
Link Circuit, Fukushima.
What you might call a hidden gem, Link Raceway is a fun little circuit about 20 minutes drive north of Ebisu in Fukushima Prefecture. Built up on the side of the hill, this relatively short and narrow circuit snakes its way upwards before reaching a kinked back straight up the top of the hill that ends in a hilariously fun, steep downhill left hander onto the front straight.
This is a very quiet place, but it’s open on most days, and it’s worth stopping by to check out what’s out on track, or sitting parked up in the pits. There is an office that sells stickers and other bits and pieces, and should you want to drive on the track, entry is very cheap, and providing the day isn’t booked out by someone else, you simply have to pay, sign a bit of paper and you’re out there!
Note, you won’t be able to buy meals here, however we highly recommend a punk-themed dumpling house/bar/gig venue ten minutes down the road (click here for the address!) that serves some great gyoza set meals.
Address: LINKサーキット, Daiyama-2-2 Ozaso, Fukushima Prefecture 960-0251
Maze Sea Circuit, Niigata.
Hidden away on a windswept beach near the tiny town of Maze (pronounced mah-zeh) on the east coast, you’ll find Maze Sea Circuit, a very low-key track that enjoys high-key notoriety thanks to its hosting of well-known events like PanSpeed’s Rotary Day and D1SL. This skinny track winds its way nearly a kilometre up into a steep, bushy valley before bending around and heading another kilometre back towards the office and wild China Sea behind it.
Unless there’s a big event on, don’t expect hot food, however irrespective of whether you turn up to find a drift day or a grip day, the circuit provides some very tight and exciting racing, and great high-up vantage points to watch it all. The vegetable gardens running down the inside of the track should should give you an indication as to just how low-key this place really is.
Make sure you take a drive up the coast afterwards – there’s some great scenery and plenty of sufficiently weird and decrepit cafes and restaurants perched on cliffs above the sea to check out.
Address: 610 Maze, Nishikan Ward, Niigata, Niigata Prefecture 953-0105
Nikko Circuit, Tochigi.
One of the better-known circuits in Japan thanks to its challenging drift section, Nikko is another very small track that packs big fun. Nikko can actually be seen from the highway as you head north from Tokyo towards Fukushima, and on most days you’ll find a track day of some kind at the simple facility.
Though drifting is very popular (look out for huge trains of AE86s on the weekends, and the occasional D1GP pro in amongst the amateurs), the circuit also sees plenty of grip action on a regular basis.
During organised track days, there’s a nice older couple who fire up the cookers and sell noodles and fried chicken from a tiny cafe near the front gate. If you’re there in mid-summer or mid-winter and struggling with the weather, there is a big room behind the toilet blocks nearest the power pylon where you’ll find the biggest air conditioning/heater unit you’ve ever seen.
Address: 日光サーキット,〒321-0416 栃木県宇都宮市高松町984
Or: 〒321-0416 Tochigi-ken, Utsunomiya-shi, Takamatsuchō, 984, 日光サーキット
Twin Ring Motegi, Tochigi.
Located in the rolling hills of Tochigi Prefecture, Twin Ring Motegi is a vast circuit when compared to many others in Japan. As its name implies, this facility consists of two main circuits, a 2.5-kilometer oval (which is really only used once a year) and a challenging 4.8 kilometer road course.
Motegi was built by Honda back in 1997, and is still owned by the manufacturer, which also uses the facility to host its very cool Honda Collection Hall, a motorsport museum that is open on most days, though it pays to double check here. Motegi often hosts big-name bike and car series including Moto GP, Super GT, Super Taikyu, World Touring Car Championship and more.
Providing it’s not mid-winter, there’s usually some sort of racing happening every weekend, and testing during week days. We’ve personally raced on this circuit at the Idler’s 12 hour endurance race, and love the very challenging full road course that provides some very hairy passing moments, and the atmosphere that the huge natural amphitheater creates.
Address: 〒321-3597 栃木県芳賀郡茂木町桧山１２０−１
Tsukuba Circuit, Ibaraki.
One of the biggest names on the Japanese racing scene, you probably shouldn’t call yourself an enthusiast if you’ve never heard of Ibaraki Prefecture’s Tsukuba Circuit. The venue, which was first opened in 1970, is famous for its use in D1GP drifting, time attack and circuit racing. The facility, which is looking a little worse for wear these days, as most Japanese venues are, features many great points to watch the action, with the grandstand on the outside of the hairpin being perhaps the most popular, especially for drifting.
The main track is only two kilometres long, so it’s not too hard to get around on foot, and there’s a pretty decent cafe that serves a good curry come lunch time.
If you want the full Tsukuba experience, we recommend checking out an event like the Idlers Games, which features some furious circuit racing with many different classes (including the highly anticipated RWB-filled Porsche classes), and some top-notch drifting from both the big-power turbo sixes and a full class of screaming 86s.
Address: 〒304-0824 Ibaraki Prefecture, Shimotsuma, 村岡乙159
Mobara Twin Circuit, Chiba.
Head out across Tokyo Bay on the Aqua Line and you’ll find yourself coming up on Mobara Circuit in Chiba. Mobara is a great, well-looked-after facility that sports a very cool, tight and technical track that snakes its way around the bottom of a natural basin that gives you plenty of cool vantage points with which to watch the action.
Well known for its fast final corner and even-faster-approaching pit wall divider, the track is a favourite for drifters, who are great to watch from above as they push closer and closer to the car-destroying armco.
Circuit racing is also popular at Mobara, and you will find people out enjoying their machines on most days. Make sure you check out the great little cafe on site – they make a banging donburi and haven’t changed their many posters since the mid-nineties, which makes for an awesome bit of nostalgia as you wolf down your chicken and rice.
Address: 茂原ツインサーキット, Daida, 640, Mobara-shi, Chiba-ken 297-0044, Japan
Minami Chiba Circuit, Chiba.
Minami Chiba is a small but popular motorsport venue that, on most days, allows anyone to show up, pay for a day pass and go nuts. Usually, the venue is set into three separate areas, a big skid pan, a smaller (and most definitely sketchier skid pan, and a really tight little circuit that would be ideal for karts or kei cars.
When a drift day is held however, the entire facility is linked up for some very fun and fast skids. There is no cafe at Minami Chiba, so grab some food before you show up.
Address: 南千葉サーキット, 301 Kongoji, Ichihara, Chiba Prefecture 290-0162
Sodegaura Forest Raceway, Chiba.
As its name might suggest, Sodegaura Forest Raceway is a fair-sized and mostly-flat 2.4-kilometer circuit carved out of dense forest in Chiba Prefecture, which is not far from Tokyo. On most days, you’ll be able to check out the open track sessions and find some interesting machines, and many weekends during spring and autumn host club events and annual meets like the Skyline Owners Group. If you’re looking for lunch, you’ll find a spot selling the basic hot meals behind the pit area on the main straight.
Sodegaura Forest Raceway on Google Maps.
348-1 Hayashi, Sodegaura, Chiba Prefecture 299-0202
Honjo Circuit, Saitama.
Hidden in the bottom of an old quarry, Honjo Circuit is a relatively small facility that runs a single, fairly short circuit. The track features no elevation changes, but offers a range of different layout options and is known for its relatively easy and forgiving nature when compared to many other circuits in Japan.
Honjo regularly hosts both drift and grip practice days/events and there are some great spots to check out the action, either from the pit wall, or due to the quarry surroundings, up on the hill high above the most popular section of the track.
You will need a vehicle to get to this circuit and there is no cafe or food available on most days, so make sure you stop by a konbini before arriving.
PRO TIP: At grassroots-type events at nearly all circuits, it’s acceptable to walk through the pits providing you are respectful to the drivers and teams, not getting in their way when they’re busy or of course, touching any of their gear. Usually, they’ll most likely be a bit wary of a foreigner at first, but it’s often because they’re shy, or embarrassed to try and speak English. If you want to strike up a conversation, try by first complimenting their car or driving – maybe show them a cool photo you just took of them out on track – they’ll love it! You can find simple phrases and words for this exact purpose in our Intermediate Guide #1: How To Speak Japanese Car Speak.
Fuji International Speedway, Shizuoka.
Perhaps the most iconic race circuit in the country, nothing says “Japanese motorsport” better than Fuji International Speedway. The facility was built back in the early sixties, and bought by Toyota in 2000, which then spent a huge amount of time and money carrying out extensive renovations.
Over those years, it has hosted many famous drivers and races – it’s a history you can really feel when you first arrive at the massive facility. Fuji boasts a range of tracks and pads – the famous main circuit, which sports one of the longest straights in the world (an awesome place to watch cars running at crazy speeds), the smaller old circuit, the ‘drift park’ and more.
Be aware, Fuji is absolutely massive, and if you turn up on a very busy day for one of the premier events, you will probably be directed to a parking lot reasonably far down the hill, so get prepared to do some serious walking, and that’s before you even start to check out all the different vantage points of the larger main circuit. Food and drink options are some of the best we’ve seen in Japan, and if you pop behind the main grandstands above the front straight, you’ll find a row of cafes selling all types of traditional and some not-so-traditional food and drink. It is possible to get to Fuji using public transport, and there is a bus that runs from Gotemba Station. Failing that, you can also grab yourself a taxi, though it might be a lot trickier trying to arrange a taxi to pick you up again at the end of the day if you don’t speak Japanese and can’t call.
Fuji Speedway Access Information (Trains and Buses etc.)
Address: 〒410-1307 静岡県駿東郡小山町中日向694
Sportsland Yamanashi, Yamanashi.
Famous Sportsland Yamanashi is a must-see drift spot if you’re even remotely close to the town of Nirasaki, which is near Kofu in Yamanashi Prefecture north of Mount Fuji. If you have even a passing interest in drifting, you’ll no doubt have heard of this small circuit before thanks to its epic drift section that makes for some excellent tight battles and crazy manji action down the front straight and into the fast and unforgiving turn 1.
The track is narrow in most spots and only a kilometer long, but if you pick your day right, you’ll see some of the best drifting action anywhere in the world. Although there is sometimes food available, it’s best to take your own lunch if you plan to spend the whole day at Sportsland Yamanashi.
Address: スポーツランド山梨 2492 Hosakamachi Yanagitaira, Nirasaki, Yamanashi Prefecture 407-0171
Owara Circuit, Toyama.
Mostly known for its tight, slower speed and hilariously fun drift-friendly nature, Toyama’s Owara Circuit is a small venue with a big following. Though it features no real elevation changes or high-speed straights, Owara sports a maze of tight flowing corners that make up a bunch of very cool second and third gear drift sections perfect for some chaotic battles and trains. Owara usually hosts a round of D1GP, D1 Divisional and D1SL, but you’ll find track days organised on most weekends through spring, summer and autumn.
Address: 〒939-2367 Toyama-ken, Toyama-shi, Yatsuomachi Hirabayashi, 72−1
YZ Circuit, Gifu.
Popular with drifters, YZ Circuit in Gifu Prefecture is a small and fairly basic facility that sports some serious panel-eating walls and a great layout for big drift trains and tight battles. The track has been open since 1996, and is a fairly casual place, so don’t expect lots of creature comforts or food options – YZ is all about great grass-roots action. If you plan to try your luck and just show up, you’re best to aim for a weekend, as there is a much higher chance of something awesome taking place – perhaps a drift practice day that has been graced with the odd D1 driver, who knows?
Address: YZサーキット 東コース,〒509-6251 岐阜県瑞浪市日吉町6851-1
Okuibuki Motor Park, Shiga.
Okuibuki Motor Park is an odd duck, as it’s actually a ski field without the snow. In the off season (spring, summer and fall), the well-known resort turns itself into a wonderland for motoring enthusiasts, who can use its network of massive car parks by the main gates to test their machines and destroy some tyres.
It’s very cheap to head out for a day of skidding here, and the facility will also occasionally open up the access road in the evenings for some incredible night time touge jams, as well as professional drifting comps.
You can check the website schedule closer to the time to see if anything is going on when you’re in the area. During summer when there is no big event on, there is no food available, so bring your own!
Address: 奥伊吹モーターパーク, 〒521-0301 滋賀県米原市甲津原奥伊吹
Autoland Tsukude, Aichi.
Another classic Japanese small-scale technical circuit, Aichi Prefecture’s Autoland Tsukude is only 800 metres long, but it makes up for it with some very interesting and surprisingly fast corners and an elevation change of 8 metres! This makes it essentially one big drift section from start to finish, and once you’ve got a dozen or so cars out on track, it can become a real carnage-filled spectacle. It’s not just drifting, either. Turn up on a random day and you’re just as likely to find grip drivers and motorcyclists battling it out on the twisties. Definitely bring your own food when visiting this circuit, as there’s not much around once you’ve arrived.
Address: オートランド作手アルト,〒441-1404 愛知県新城市作手菅沼東山38
Motorland Mikawa, Aichi.
Nestled amongst lush tropical forest in the countryside near Nagoya in Aichi Prefecture, Motorland Mikawa is one of Japan’s more well-known circuits and for good reason. The circuit can be split in two – between the popular old section, with its famous quarter-destroying pit wall, and the newer section, which runs down the hill towards the entrance to the facility.
Mikawa is very popular with local drivers of all disciplines, and you’ll find something interesting on track on most spring, summer and fall days, especially on the weekend.
There is no cafe at this facility, however bigger events will usually see a curry or yakisoba stand set up somewhere in the pit area. The drive out to the circuit is noteworthy, especially if you’re coming from the north, as you’ll be climbing up some incredibly fun mountain roads with impressive views to match.
Address: モーターランド三河, 〒441-1411 Aichi Prefecture, Shinshiro, Tsukudeiwanami, Naganoyama−60−6
Mihama Circuit, Aichi.
Well known for its kart racing, tight and technical Mihama Circuit in Aichi is a one-kilometre track that can be split into two separate circuits, and hosts plenty of grip and motorbike racing whenever the karts aren’t on track. There is also a kart rental service and full lighting means the karts stay out at night. Despite its smaller size, Mihama goes against the grain for Japan and sports some nice facilities and a well-looked after track.
Address: 〒470-3235 愛知県知多郡美浜町野間字馬池16
Suzuka International Racing Course, Mie.
Located near Mie Prefecture’s Suzuka City, Suzuka Circuit is one of Japan’s premier motorsport venues. The FIA Grade 1 track has been owned by Honda since it was first built back in the sixties, and is counted as a true driver’s favourite on the Formula 1 circuit, which it has been hosting as the Japanese Grand-Prix near-continuously since the mid-eighties. Suzuka is an absolutely massive facility (the main track itself is 5.8 kilometers long) that requires a little bit of legwork to get around, but on the upside, you’ll find plenty of food and drink available in various spots around the track if there is an event on. The track can also be split providing more compact ‘east’ and ‘west’ circuits for smaller track days and events. On most weekends and some weekdays, you will likely find an event of some kind taking place, as Suzuka hosts rounds of F1, WTCC, Super GT, D1GP, Superbikes and much more.
Address: Suzuka Circuit, 7992 Inoucho Suzuka, Mie Prefecture 510-0295 Japan
Meihan Sportsland, Nara.
Another one of Japan’s more well-known drift circuits, Meihan Sportsland and its car-destroying pit walls are instantly recognisable and a must-do if you’re in the Nara area. Meihan is actually a relatively large facility, featuring four small tracks, plus a motocross and dedicated kart course.
If you’re wanting to see some traditional Japanese battle drift action, Meihan would be one of your best bets, and on most weekends you can find jam sessions and events catering to both the grassroots crowd and the more serious competitors.
Bihoku Highland, Okayama.
Okayama Prefecture’s Bihoku Highland Circuit is essentially two small tracks that can be linked to create a total length of 1.9-kilometres for bigger grip races. This however isn’t too common, and you’re much more likely to find the circuit split in two, and drifters ripping up the bigger and faster 1.1km B course, with its famous and somewhat dangerous high-speed sweeper at the end of the front straight. Drift competitions are held here too, so make sure to check out our Event Calendar to see if there’s anything big on if you’re in the area. Regardless, if you show up on a weekend, chances are you’ll see action of some kind!
Address: 備北ハイランドサーキット〒719-2722 岡山県新見市豊永佐伏字焼見堂3190
Sportsland Tamada, Hiroshima.
This is one of those cool Japanese leisure spots that host a variety of activities on site – downhill mountain biking, a pump track, paintball and of course the very tight and very fun 750m track. The track usually hosts karts, which you can rent, but it’s most well known for its entertaining drift days that can be seen on most weekends during the spring and autumn seasons. Be aware that due to its location up in the mountains of Hiroshima, the facility does tend to close completely in the winter months.
Address: スポーツランドＴＡＭＡＤＡ 2137-2 Obayashicho, Asakita Ward, Hiroshima, Hiroshima Prefecture 731-0202
Hadashi Tengoku Circuit, Yamaguchi.
An hour and a half drive south of Hiroshima lies Hadashi Tengoku Circuit, a fun, casual facility that is available for free practice seven days a week. The track is popular with drivers due to its elevation changes and challenging second-gear drift sections. For its short length (650m), the track is surprisingly wide, which lends itself well to some epic trains and battles. It’s fairly low key and run down (like a lot small drift circuits in Japan) but still sees plenty of action. Make sure you come prepared with your own food, as there’s not too much out there once you’ve arrived.
Address: はだし天国サーキット, 〒745-0622 Yamaguchi Prefecture, Shunan, Higuchi, 28−1
At only 800 metres in length Setonaikai Circuit, on Shikoku Island on the west coast of Japan, is another small facility that balances its time between drifting and karting. D1SL and other smaller competitions usually hold a round at Setonaikai once a year, and on other weekends, you’re likely to find casual track days organised by local clubs that are full of friendly battles and epic drift trains.
Address: 瀬戸内海サーキット, 〒791-0526 愛媛県西条市丹原町田滝愛媛県西条市丹原町田滝甲392−2
Originally conceived by an ultra-wealthy Japanese businessman as the next great venue for Formula 1, Autopolis, which can be found cut into the mountainsides of Oita Prefecture in the very south of Japan, never realised its potential. Despite the absolutely ludicrous amounts of money and hype that was poured into the facility by the time it opened in 1990, it wasn’t long before Autopolis and its high quality, super-fast 4.6 kilometer track found itself in deep trouble…
This was thanks to the complex’s remote location, which meant for a lack of accommodation and a long bus ride from the nearest town. And the eventual bankruptcy of its owner. The circuit very nearly disappeared completely, only being saved in 2005 when it was purchased by Kawasaki. These days, Autopolis only hosts national events and track days (in which case you will often find the track separated into and east and west courses), but if you love tight, twisty mountain roads, plenty of crisp, high altitude air and a very fast circuit to watch some great local racing and track days, Autopolis is a great circuit to visit.
Autopolis also features a seperate, smaller track called the ‘Lakeside course’, which is perfect for casual drift days. Because of its big aspirations, overall Autopolis has some great facilities, including plenty of parking, good toilets and a decent spot to get some lunch near the main curved grandstand – provided an event is taking place that day.
Address: 株式会社オートポリス, 〒877-0312 Oita Prefecture, Hita 上津江町上野田1112−8
PRO TIP: Lastly, much like the rest of Japan, it’s important to make sure that you’ve picked up any trash you’ve created before you leave!