It is believed that laurel forests such as castanopsis and oak were lined up on the north side of the Yoshinogari ruins. So far, various wooden tools, building materials, etc. have been discovered, and many building traces have been confirmed, so the people who lived in Yoshinogari carved out the forest and received the blessings of the forest. While doing so, we proceeded with making kuni.
In the middle to late Yayoi period, no buildings were built in this forest, but the forest was carved out in a north-south strip, and two rows of row-shaped graveyards were created to bury the jars. I did. Its length is about 600m north and south, and it is one of the largest tomb lines in Japan.
Near the center of the Ancient Forest Zone is the Ancient Botanical Museum. It is a versatile facility where you can learn about the relationship between forests and people in Yoshinogari, and have hands-on learning and breaks. The moving bus in the park also departs from the front of this building.