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Farm Stay on Nakagomi Orchard
‚v‚…@‚‚’‚…@‚“‚…‚…‚‹‚‰‚Ž‚‡ for ‚–‚‚Œ‚•‚Ž‚”‚…‚…‚’s who can help us ‚‚Œ‚Œ ‚™‚…‚‚’ ‚’‚‚•‚Ž‚„D@
If yo are interested in working on our fruit farm
as a volunteer or working for your internship,
please let us knowD

‚hf you want to talk to me on the phone, you can dial
To the main page of Nakagomi Orchard
( Japanese )

To Japanese Page
Japan's dedication to providing high quality products.
The Japanese have an extensive collection of manners.
You are supposed to learn them before you come over
to visit any Japanese house.

We are registered to this Japanese site.
Green tourism
Japanese Green Tourism
Nakagomi Orchard
–Even when you come over for your ftuit
picking, you can help us with your family.
 *Also, if you want to come over here to work
as your internship for your school,
please let us know. We might be able to help you.

Farm Stay Program
We have several houses. I bought one of them for volunteers two years ago. It was just a old storage house originally but I hired lots of professional carpenters, glazier man, painter, electric man and let them remodel the house to be a mini-dorm and installed two shower rooms, mini-kitchen, two toilets, a washroom, two washing machines, a fredge, a microwave, an airconditioner. We have four bed rooms downstairs and in each room, I bought a bunkbed so,that means eight people can stay on the first floor and besides that, we have two more Japanese tatami rooms upstairs where mostly lasies stay. I bought and installed lots of other furnitures also. I prepared 15 bikes for volunteers. So, to commute between volunteersf
house and ourfarms, you can take one of them. This is one of the best accommodations for volunteers, I believe. The location is VERY nice. It is located on the field area, surrounded by lots of high mountains including
Mt. Fuji, Yatsugatake Range,
South Alps of Japan. In front of this house, we have a canalcalled gTokushima Canalh along the avenue of Sakura trees
(cherry blossom trees) and it goes on for 30-40 kilometers long. Tokushima Canal was created during 1600s. It is one of the historical monuments in this local area. Mr. Tokushima, the guy from Tokugawa government came over
to rescue
local farmers and they all worked hard to create this canal
for bringing enough water to grow rice in this region.
We work from8:00 or 8:30 to 4:30 or 5:00p.m. Yet, it might some vary,
depending on how busy we are. Basically, my sister in law, Yoko san, she
cooks for all volunteers for breakfast and dinner. For lunch, either we eat at
volunteersf house
or buy lunch from stores and eat on the farm.
We provide volunteers two days off during a week, usually
Thursday and Friday. When you have a day off, you need to clean a
whole house of your staying, after that you can do whatever you want.
On the day off, we provide you only breakfast, so for lunch
& dinner, you can go out and eat or buy some food from local stores. In just five min. walk, you can reach to the bottom of one of local mountains. If you want to go to onsen, I can take you but you need to pay for your own.
In Yamanashi only, we have over 500 spots of onsen.
In just 5 min. drive, we can reach there.

In case, you are still willing to help us on the day off, yes we
accept your offer and you can work together with us.
Of course, Yoko-san will cook super delicious food for you.

(For your use of internet)
For your use of internet, at Obasan's house where I stay, I installed wifi,
so you can bring your smart phone or laptop to use internet before
or after your dinner and even before breakfast, you might be able to use.
On your day off, you can visit our local library where there are two PCs
to use for internet. That is a very tiny library but located within walking distance. There are actually two more spots where you can use internet.

The following sites might help you to understand Japanese
and Japanese culture.
Ifm sending the site that was created by non-Japanese who stayed in Japan.

Ten Principles

1. deligence
2. sincerity
3. obedience
4. cleanliness/tidiness
5. being hygienic
6. modesty/reservedness
(not demanding)
7. patience/endurance
8. politeness/courtesy
9. co-operation
10. preciseness

These are the ten important points that we, Japanese usually have
in common in our society.

As proverb tells us, "When in Rome, do as Romans do.", you should
do as Japanese do here while you are staying in Japan.

Japanese manners(1)
Japanese manners(2)
Japanese manners(3)

Japanese manners(4)
* We ask you to bring the following items as long as you want to come
over to join our farming works.
(1) rain coats
(2)rain pants
(3)sneaker shoes
(4)rain boots (We have several of them but we don't know if we have
your size.)
(5)hat or cap
(6) short towels in case you want to go to local onsen
(7)sandal that you can wear on our dorm for outside.
Simply telling you, in the western countries,
supposed that you have 20-30 rules that
you should follow, yet, here in Japan we have
possibly some hundred of them. Since most of foreigners
try to come to Japan without learning any infos
about Japanese etiquettes and manners, they easily tend
to cause frictions with local Japanese
You should notice that Japan is a kingdom of
manners and etiquetts. Otherwise, you are just trouble makers
when you come over to visit Japan.
I put the links (1) to (4) above, so please study about Japanese
manners carefully with those sites.

As you know, Japan has been very safe country. Yet, Japanese
manners are in the highest level in the world. Security and
manners work together each other.

Also, you should know that we, Japanese are living in "commune
society". The relationship among neightbors is very strong.
We know each other and we help each other and we organize all
necessary things including rules or regulations for our commune.
We are just like one big family in each commune in Japan.
For example, the way people live, they are very individualistic.
Yet, individualism is VERY MUCH against our mentality here in
Japan as well as freedom and equality.
In the States, there are some minority group called "Amish".
They are a lot away from the majority of Americans. They are
against modern civilization and not using any car or electric products. They follow self-sufficiency. They organize commune and help each other and make a living. I am sure that there is a very good security in Amish commune. Japanese good security,
very well mannerd behavior and cleanliness in any public spots,
they all come from the way we make a living with our commune

Please do NOT bring any western culture and follow Japanese
way of manners.


Nakagomi Orchard
We have wifi here for our helpers who need to use
internet. Also, there is a local library nearby where you
can use their PC.
 Some comments from former helpers.
My time at Nakagomi farm was nearly a year ago but I still think of it with
fond memories. Waking up every morning and cycling past Mount Fuji
down to Yoko-sans lovely breakfasts, going out amongst nature every day,
the wonderful family and all the friends I met there will stay in my heart
The work was very fair, the times being structured so you knew exactly
when you would be working and when you had free time. It was basically
8 until about 4 usually with tea breaks and lunch. Kazu and his family were
very fair and patient with us, explaining what needed to be done and
helping with any questions. I was there in Spring so my work was mainly
thinning the flowers on plant trees, which even after three weeks
somehow didn't get boring!
The wwoofers have their own house where everyone sleeps. It is warm and
cosy with plenty of bedding. We were well looked after. There is a small
shop nearby so if you need anything you can get it there and also there
are a few different supermarkets within cycling distance. (there are bikes
for woofers to use).
I have volunteered at about 6 different places in different countries, and
some hosts go out of their way to make you feel at home and happy.
Kazu san is one of these hosts. He showed us the area, took us to the
onsen all the time, and generally tried to make us feel safe and happy,
which is something that not all hosts do!!
Come to Nakagomi farm and you will meet helpers from all over the world,
get to see Mount Fuji every day, meet a wonderful family, be amongst
nature, and experience a side of Japan not everybody gets to see!

Hi there,

I stayed at Nakagomi orchard in the fall of 2012 with Kazu-San as my
host. During my 2 weeks there, I was well taken care of my Kazu-San
and his family. It was a great experience as I learnt a lot about farming
techniques and sustainability.

In addition, his family was extremely warm towards us even though we
were initially strangers in their households. We were treated like a part
of their extended family and were provided with scrumptious meals to
mark the end of our day's work.

They were also very generous and hospitable towards us wwoofers,
going out of their way to share with us local experiences - taking us
along on trips to onsens, dressing us up in kimonos, picking us up from
the train stations on our off days and even preparing a farewell dinner
feast on my last night there.

In all, it was truly a memorable 2 weeks at Nakagomi Orchard with
Kazu-San and his family and I will definitely return again in future!

Rui =
 Subject: Sharing from Fioni (Hong Kong)

I have been to different parts of Japan in my life, but I honestly found
my weeklong experience in the Nakagomi Orchard the most memorable

~ a fruitful experience~
The Nakagomi family was very patient in teaching us the essential skills,
such as pruning, in order to help out in the orchard. Though I got a
weeklong holiday from my company, It was not a relaxing holiday at all -
we worked all day long from morning till the evening. It was indeed a
"fruitful" and fun experience working together with other friends in the

~ a rewarding experience ~
Nakagomi family are very friendly and have brought us to the hot spring
after work. In particular, the owner Kazu san was generous to share his
expertise and views on different topics in life throughout our stay - from
fruit science to Japanese culture, from search engine optimisation to
global economy. I was truly inspired by our discussions after work.

~ a bonding experience~
The orchard gathered passionate young people from different parts of
the world such as Japan, Hong Kong, France, etc. Now I still keep in touch
with them, who are now my lifelong friends.

I would like to say a great thanks to the Nakagomi family again for their
hospitality and kindness during our stay.

- Fioni Cheung, 24, Hong Kong (visitor in early 2013)=
Hi Kazu-san :)
I write you about my stay at Nakagomi-Nouen ;
It was my first stay in Japan when I came to Nakagomi-Orchard. I stayed
there with two friends for a month and it was a great time. We had to do
different kind of works and it was interesting to see the life on a japanese
orchard. I learned a lot about fruit farming, met a lot of nice and friendly
people and had a really funny time. The food we got was really, really
great and also the fruits on the orchard were delicious. Kazu-san and the
Nakagomi-Family were really great and friendly hosts. They helped us
Wooffers with every problem, like insect stings, and I really hope that I can
come back to the orchard one day. Thank you sooo much for the great
time at your farm, Kazu-san!
Julia Bretterklieber
 Hello Kazu-san,

Hope all is well.  As you may have known, it has been a great pleasure to
meet you and your family, as well as having to experience Japan through
volunteering for farm work at Nakagomi Orchard.

It has been a couple of years since then and as an adventure traveler
having been to a lot of different places, my experience in Japan was over
the top as expected and thanks to my wonderful experience in your farm.

Everything definitely sums-up what on Japan is really about:  The people,
the place,  - Nostalgic!    On tough days at work, I sometimes reminisce
about my days I've spent in your farm and the stress just goes away.

Also, I wanted to highlight your passion for sharing the Japanese culture
and the purity of having a farm life is very inspiring, please keep it up no
matter what the odds are.  You got me in there.

All the best,

 I spent an amazing month working and living on Nakagomi orchard. Kazu
works hard to create an environment that encourages cultural exchange
between travelers and Japanese locals. It's a gorgeous location to learn
about Japanese fruit farming, Japanese culture and to eat the most
delicious home cooked meals provided by Yoko-san. I highly recommend
visiting the farm either for fruit picking or for an extended stay as a
volunteer worker. I have so many amazing memories from my time on the
farm and met so many great friends from all around the world. Getting
there from Tokyo is easy and I can't wait to get back to the farm and see
Fuji-san again on my next trip to Japan.

May, 2013.

 I helped out at Nakagomi Orchard for about 3 weeks in December 2013,
and I must say even though the hours may be a little long, the people
make it worth it! Kazu-san seemed a little cold initially, but once you get
to know him he is very hospitable, always offering to give rides to places ;)
and Yoko-san was also a wonderful hostess, I always looked forward to
the meals at her place! I had my best time in Japan here, and hope to
revisit sometime in the future :)

December, 2013
 My husband and I spent a fantastic month at Farm Stay in Nakagomi
Orchard's Inn.
Kazu and her family are very friendly and nice. We enjoy fruit picking a
lots; peach, pear, plum, grapes and Fuji apple. All taste GREAT and
FRESH. During our stay we got many chances to experience fruits farming
in Kazu's farm, and realized that Kazu and his family have put a lots of
effort and attention to their products. They attended their fruits like their
No wonder their fruits tasted So GOOD!
We also met many volunteers from all over the world at Kazu's farm.
At Nakagomi's Inn, we lived like Japanese do, on tatami floor with warm
From the bed room, we can see Mt. Fuji, rice field and lots of fresh air
from the mountain near by.

September, 2013
 I spent 3 beautiful months at Nakagomi and loved every minute of it!

The Nakagomi family are very welcoming people and they seem to enjoy
having Nakagomi Orchard be an international destination for lots of
tourists and volunteers.

The fruit is just amazing. The cherries are perfect and so very sweet. The
Peaches are juicy and just as sweet. Picking fresh fruit right off of the
trees within view of iconic mount fuji is just an unforgettable experience! I
loved the plums myself. I must have eaten a couple dozen!

The scenery is great and its not very far from Tokyo by bus train or car
so a day trip or couple of day stay is completely doable if you're based in
the City.

I met some really amazing people at Nakagomi orchard, and I would go
again in a second if I had the chance. 5 Stars. Suggest it to anyone looking
to experience the mountainous countryside of Japan and have an english
guide in the form of Nakagomi Kazu-San.

May, 2012
Though we worked at Nakagomi Orchard for 9 days only, Mr. Kazu gave us
a memorable experience.
We start our day at 7:00 with tasty breakfast prepared by Kazu's sister.
Then we work in the farm as explained by the host. Most of the work are
interesting to us who lived in the city, and we are all capable of doing it.
Some of the work are tiring, but that's what you are truly experiencing
farming, right? We tried different work everyday, so we can learn various
methods of how Japanese take care of their fruits. The host were very
nice to us, we can enjoy as much fruits as we can EVERYDAY, we have
break time every 2-3 hours of work, they prepare us homemade Japanese
meals, and they brought us to hot spring and mount Fuji for a day trip.
Upon we leave, Mr. Kazu gave us a big surprise that we can each have a
box of fruit picked by ourselves and a jar of homemade cherry jam!!!
The house, the family, the farm, we experience lots of Japanese culture
from the host. Honestly, this is the place that I will visit again!

August, 2012
 I think Yamanashi is a good place for picking fruit. The fruit in this farm is
fresh and delicious, itfs worth to spend a day to come here for fruit
picking. The host is very helpful and carefulness, also he can speak well
English and very welcome the foreign visitors. It is a good place for a day
trip as it is near Tokyo and Mt. Fuji. I had a very memorable holiday here,
I will visit the farm again when I travel to Japan next time. Strongly
recommend a visit to this farm, if you want to enjoy a relaxing weekend.

October, 2012
 I visited Nakagomi Orchard back in 2010 for 3 months during the spring as
a volunteer on their orchard. It was one of the most enjoyable times I've
ever had in my life. Working out in the orchard was very satisfying and the
host and his family took excellent care of myself and the other volunteers.
They cooked us breakfast and dinner every day, and provided us with a
bento for lunch, as well as tea and snacks twice a day. The host would
also occasionally take us to local Onsen to relax. In addition to taking good
care of us I was able to learn a lot about caring for various fruit trees,
and the methods in which the Japanese grow their outstanding fruit. (I
now understand why fruit is so expensive in Japan. They put a lot of work
into it.) I was also able to learn a lot about Japanese culture and history
from the host and family.

That was back in 2010. This year(2012) I am Studying in southern Japan as
an exchange student. I worked an extra summer job just so I could afford
to travel back to Yamanashi Prefecture and visit the farm again for a
short time during my summer vacation. I wouldn't have been satisfied if I'd
visited Japan again without stopping in Yamanashi to visit the Orchard
again. This time around I was only there for two weeks, but I loved every
moment of it. The host even bought a second house just for the
volunteers, so they can have their own space to relax after work.

September, 2012
 I've stayed in Nakagomi orchard during 22 June 2012-19 July, and return
again during 15-21 Aug.
As my first wwoofing destination, Nakagomi is amazing. Here, I got free
fruits to eat all the time. The three hosts: Kazu, Yoko-san and her
husband are so kind that they ask all the time if we got the biggest peach,
sweetest plum or fresh pears. I was lucky also to wwoof there cuz so
many wwoofers from all around the world just make there like a miniature
of UN! That was a lot of fun.

About the work, it's true that working hours are long enough to make you
tired or get bored. But teatime and dinner time is always a delight. You
may find out that you are not in an "intimate little family", but as long as
you open yourself to others they will open to you! That's what exactly I've

As for the two awful reviews...I have to say, different people have different
view. For me, I was alone there and felt like having another family in
Japan! I love Nakagomi and its kind members.
Why not open your heart and give it a chance? You will obtain more than
delicious fruits!:)

June, 2012
 Me and my husband have been wwoofing on nakagomi orchard - twice! -
and we had a great stay!! It felt like living in a family to us, thats why we
came back a second time while travelling through japan.
The amount of work was totally justified to the high costs of food and
accomodation in Japan. The work was always fun together with Kazu and
his family and the other wwoofers. The family took great care and we had
delicious food while staying with them.

Greetings from Germany :)

October, 2012
 I am from HK, and I've been here for 2 weeks. Kazu is nice to me and my
friends, and the other WOOFFers(From Canada and Germany). I had a
great time here. Kazu drove us to Mt Fuji and some other places to
sightseeing. The volunteer work is not harsh at all, at least there are tea
breaks and farming is fun (though tiring)
Plus the accommodation and meals here are really really great, thanks
Obasan! We were asked what did we wanna eat, and everytime Obasan
tries to fulfill our requests

October, 2012
 In my recent trip to Japan, my wife and myself made a trip to Nakagomi
Fruit Orchard in Minami-Alps-Shi, Yamanashi, Japan. It's just a short trip
from Shinjuku, Tokyo by express train - 1.5hrs and near Mt Fuji.

Mr Kazu who owns the orchard provided excellent hospitality for us
(besides showing us the best peaches, plums and nectarines to eat, he
also helped booked a local onsen-ryokan for us to stay overnight) and he
speaks excellent English. His is the only farm in that region who welcomes
guests from overseas besides Japanese. Jul/Aug/Sep - peaches are in
full season, Sep/Oct - Kyoho grapes and persimmons and apples... fruits

Please visit his website for more details
and directions or call him.

He welcomes all visitors. Wife and myself missing the excellent juicy

August, 2009
 My WWOOF experience at Nakagomi Orchards was 100% positive.
In total, I stayed on the orchard for over 1 month and I even returned
twice to visit in the years following.

I have been travelling and working in Asia for 4 years! Japan was the place
I started my travels and in the 4 years of travelling I would consider TWO
of the hundreds of places that I've visited home. Nakagomi Orchard is one
of my homes, Fressegasse Restaurant in Karuizawa is another, and
Toronto, Canada, my birth place, is as well.

Kazu an his family were NEVER rude to to me or their customers in my
We worked for 8 hours a day but were treated VERY well. On our days off
we were taken to Mt. Fuji and taken out to restaurants on occasion. We
were given drinks and whatever food we wanted during out breaks and we
could talk with fellow WWOOFers and work at whatever pace we wanted
to work.

During my stay at Nakagomi Orchard there were a total of 11 volunteers
besides me and every one of us enjoyed our time. Two girls from Thailand
even returned to Nakagomi Orchards a year or two after I met them
volunteering on the farm.

May, 2012
 About Japanese manners
 Possibly, you can search for gJapanese etiquetteh or gJapanese mannersh in the Google and you can see lots of them, I guess.

You shold learn Japanese manners before you come over here.
You should NOT bring western culture to us. That's because western
culyure is a lot away from Japanese. In addition, in many cases western
cultures can be very rude for us. Simply telling you, in the U.S., for
example, gFreedomh gEqualityh , those two words are VERY important.
Yet, here they can be very rude in many cases.
For Americans, individualism is the main mental idea, but that is totally
against our nation and our society.

gAmish peopleh in the U.S. originally came over to the States from
Gemany, in most cases. In the States, people are very gindividualistich
in their life style and also in their sense of value.
Yet, people of Amish commune, they are completely different.

Japanese are in a way, very alike Amish although we are not
self-sufficient any more and we are not religious, either.
This might help you to understand Japan and Japanese.

As proverb tells us, "When in Rome, do as Romans do."
–The calendar below shows our farming work
@@and roughly what we do in a year.
Season work Purpose of work
January -February Pruning branches of apple tree
January -February Pruning, trimming and cutting branches
January -February collecting branches
February peeling the bark of grape vines & apple trees
Mid & late March Thinning out buds of peaches
60-70% of peach buds will be taken away.
Before they turn to be flowers,we thin
out about 60-70% of the buds of the peaches, in order to produce big and
tasty peaches.
Mid & late March Pruning branches of cherry trees
Mid & late March planting new trees
Mid & late March peeling the bark of grape vines & apple trees
April pollinating various kinds of fruit trees
such as plums, peaches, pears, cherries
and apples.
We use bees to help fertilize seeds,
especially for cherries.
Yet, here in Japan, we people do
pollination works manually besides our
use of the bees.
April thinning out peach flowers.
half of the flowers will be thinned out.
After pollination works, we do thinning
April thinning out apple flowers
May thinning out apples when they are still very
in order to produce bigger and tastier
May thinning out peaches when they are still very
Half of peaches will be thinned out when they
are still small.
in order to produce bigger and tastier
May thinning out plums when they are still very
in order to produce bigger and tastier
May mowing & weeding with machines or tools not to let weeds absorb fertilized nurishments under the soil, especially
around each tree
May watering
May putting the signs advertising our frui picking
on the main streets
June We place a pair of two sheets of paper
around each fruit when they
reach proper size. We do that mostly for
peaches, pears, nectarines, apples and
bunches of grapes
In order to protect our crops from bugs,
damage by strong winds or tyhoons.
Furthermore, we can give our fruit a lot
more color if we keep inside this specially
made paper for a few months.
June thinning out grapes in order to produce bigger and tastier
June watering
June harvest of cherries
June cherry picking
June mowing & weeding with machines or tools
June harvest of plums and peaches
July tearing off paper covering the fruit Removing the paper exposes the fruit is the
sun to give it more color.
July spreading special nylon paper called "multi "
and putting it on the ground under each peach tree to give the fruit more color
With this method, we can increase the
fruit's exposure to the sun and improve the
July pruning useless shoots and branches of each
peach tree
In order to give crops more nutrition while
giving them sunshine, we try to keep some
space between the branches. This work
about a week before harvest comes.
July harvest of peaches and plums
July putting steel supports under the branches of
each tree of peaches and plums
Before harvest comes, the fruit tends to
swell quickly.
We need to put steel support under the
branches so that they don't break under
the weight of the fruit.
July mowing and weeding
July watering
July covering the gape vines with nets to protect them from birds, especially
July harvest of peaches
July harvest of plums
July peach & plums' picking
August prunning useless shoots and branches of each
peach tree
harvesting peaches and plums
In order give crops more nutrition while
giving them sunshine, we try to keep some
space between the branches. This work
comes about a week before harvest
August putting steel support under the apples'
branches to prevent them breaking.
August mowing and weeding
August harvest of grapes and plums
August grape picking
plum picking
peach picking
August watering
September taking "multis"out of the ground
September taking steel support out of the peach and plum
September spreading special nylon paper called "multi "
on the ground under each apple tree to expose
the fruit to more sunshine and to give fruit
more colour.
September putting out the signs of our apple picking
business on the main streets
September tearing off paper covering apples to expose them to the sun For Yoko, Oorin
and Shin-sekai varieties.
September covering apple orchard s with nets to protect them out of wild birds
September spreading manure
September mowing & weeding
September harvest of grapes
grape picking
September harvest of pears
pear picking
September watering
October tearing off papers covering apples to give them
color out of sunshine
For the variety of Fuji apples
October spreading special nylon paper called "multi "and
putting on the ground under each apple tree to
give more color to the fruit.
October harvest of apples
apple picking
October harvest of grapes
grape picking
October mowing & weeding
November harvest of apples
apple picking
December harvest of apples
apple picking
December taking steel supports out of the peach and plum
December taking "multis"out of the ground
December taking nets out of the apple orchards
December Pruning branches of fruit trees
December collecting branches and shoots of fruit trees
after trimming works in the orchards
December putting dry straw around each cherry tree to protect trees from freezing
December taking the apple picking signs down
December to January pruning & trimming branches and extra shoots
December to January spreading manure
March 2006
thinning out peach buds
March 2006
December 2006 December 2006

December 2006
December 2006
March 2007
thinning out peaches buds
March 2007
thinning out peaches buds
pollinating plums
painting the cherry green house
The mountain you can see in the center is Mt. Fuji.
April 2007
thinning out apple flowers
April 2007
May 2007
May 2007
thinning out apples when they are still very
June 2007 July 2007
July 2007 July 2007
July 2007 August 2007

August 2007

September 2007
October 2007 collecting wrapping papers for apples
December 2007
Mr. Nicholas, I really appreciate
you for your great help this time.
Please come back again whenever
you find any free time.

January 2008
January 2008
March 2008
March 2008 March 2008
Pollination work April ‚Q‚O‚O‚W Pollination work April ‚Q‚O‚O‚W
‚l‚‚™‚Q‚O‚O‚W ‚i‚•‚Ž‚… ‚Q‚O‚O‚W
July ‚Q‚O‚O‚W July ‚Q‚O‚O‚W
August ‚Q‚O‚O‚W August ‚Q‚O‚O‚W
August ‚Q‚O‚O‚W November 2008
March, 2009 March, 2009
March, 2009 March, 2009
April, 2009 April, 2009
April, 2009 @@@Pollinating cherrry flowers April, 2009 @@@Pollinating cherrry flowers
April, 2009 April, 2009 @@@Pollinating apple flowers
April, 2009 @@@Pollination work April, 2009
April 22, 2009 April 22, 2009
April 22, 2009 April 28, 2009
April 28, 2009 April 30, 2009
May 5, 2009 May 24, 2009
May 24, 2009 May 27, 2009
May 27, 2009 May 27, 2009
June, 2009 June, 2009
June, 2009 June, 2009
June, 2009 June, 2009
June, 2009 June, 2009
June, 2009 June, 2009
July, 2009 July, 2009
August, 2009 August, 2009
August, 2009 September, 2009
September, 2009 September, 2009
September, 2009 October,2009
October,2009 October,2009
December,2009 November,2009
January, 2010 January, 2010
January, 2010 February 2010
February 2010 March 2010
March 2010 March 2010
March 2010 March 2010
This is a real "NET WORK"by
international volunteers who
came over to Nakagomi Orchard
through internet.
March 2010

March 2010
March ‚Q‚O‚P‚O March ‚Q‚O‚P‚O
March ‚Q‚O‚P‚O ‚`‚‚’‚‰‚Œ@‚Q‚O‚P‚O
May 2010 May 2010
May 2010 May 2010
‚i‚•‚Œ‚™@‚Q‚O‚P‚O ‚i‚•‚Ž‚…@‚Q‚O‚P‚O
‚i‚•‚Œ‚™@‚Q‚O‚P‚O ‚`‚•‚‡‚•‚“‚”@‚Q‚O‚P‚O
July, 2011 September, 20011
November, 2011 November, 2011
November, 2011 On December 26, Jullian's birthday, we had a small
but wonderful party for him at WWOOFER's House.
They are from seven different contries.
Lots of volunteers are visiting us from many
countries. They are from Hungary, U.S., UK.,
Singapore and Taiwan. A lady from Sweden gonna
join us tonight.

March20, 2012
They are volunteers from Netherland, Germany, U.S.
and Singapore.
April 23, 2012
They are from U.K., Singapore, Germany, U.S.
and Japan.
They are from Singapore, Germany, U.S.
and Japan.
They are from Singapore, Denmark, U.S.,Poland, H.K.
and Japan.
renewed date
May 30,