No. 22 Aikawa Kannon Hall
Also known as the Wart Kannon, it is said that warts can be removed when prayed for.
The main statue, a standing wooden eleven-faced Kannon, was designated as an important cultural property of the town in 1974.
No. 23, Takakura Kannon Hall
Takakura Kannon is so called because when Emperor Go-Shirakawa’s second prince, Prince Mochihito-oh Takakura, ordered his troops to defeat the Taira clan, he gave a statue of the Kannon, his guardian deity, to his chief vassal, Nagasawa Taifu Tsuneharu, who enshrined it in this Kannon hall.
No. 24 Sekiyama Kannon Hall
This Kannon Hall is located in the village of Sekiyama, which flourished as a station on the Shimono Highway. The majestic eleven-faced Kannon is believed to grant wishes only once in a lifetime.
No. 25 Ryouke Kannon Hall
Jorakuji Temple was founded in 1249 by Tsunenobu, a traveling monk from the Mino Province, and in the mid-16th century had a temple estate worth 30 kanbun, which was lost during the Gamo period. Today, there is no main hall but only the Kannon Hall, built in 1831, where a seated image of the eleven-faced Kannon (Goddess of Mercy) is enshrined.
No. 26 Tomioka Kannon Hall
Fusho-ji Temple’s Kannondo Hall is designated as a National Important Cultural Property. Although there is no building tag indicating when it was built, a pilgrimage card dated 1146 (Bunan 3) has been found, and it is considered a valuable remnant of medieval architecture in Aizu.
A large seated statue of the eleven-faced Kannon (Goddess of Mercy), measuring approximately 220 cm in height, is enshrined here.
No. 27 Oiwa Kannon Hall
There is a holy Kannon by Tokuichi.
No. 28 Takada Kannon Hall
The eleven-faced Kannon statue at Tennoji Temple is also called the “human skin Kannon” and is said to possess warmth in the body of the Buddha.
It is a secret statue that is opened to the public only once every 33 years.
It is said that this statue of Kannon is related to Kanyu Hojin, the son of the 58th Emperor Koko.
The hall was burnt to ashes during the Boshin War, but was rebuilt at its current location in the early Meiji period (1868-1912).
The hall was rebuilt at its present location in the early Meiji period (1868-1912). To prevent fire, the Kannon Hall is built in an unusual storehouse style.