Noto Hant%C5%8D Quasi-National Park
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Noto Hant%C5%8D Quasi-National Park
Noto Hant? Quasi-National Park
IUCN category V (protected landscape/seascape)
Mitsukejima.jpg
Mitsukejima
Map showing the location of Noto Hant? Quasi-National Park
Map showing the location of Noto Hant? Quasi-National Park
Noto Hanto Quasi-National Park in Japan
LocationHonsh?, Japan
Nearest cityWajima
Coordinates37°31?44?N 137°19?35?E / 37.52889°N 137.32639°E / 37.52889; 137.32639Coordinates: 37°31?44?N 137°19?35?E / 37.52889°N 137.32639°E / 37.52889; 137.32639
Area9,672 hectares (37.34 sq mi)
EstablishedMay 1, 1968
Governing bodyIshikawa and Toyama, prefectural governments [1]

Noto Hant? Quasi-National Park (, Noto-hant? Kokutei K?en) is a quasi-national park covering a portion of Noto Peninsula of Ishikawa Prefecture and Toyama Prefecture in Japan. It is rated a protected landscape (category V) according to the IUCN.[2]

Noto Peninsula (?, Noto Hant?) in the northern half of Ishikawa Prefecture, extends about 100 kilometers into the Sea of Japan. The peninsula is known for its coastal scenery and rural atmosphere. The Quasi-National Park covers much of the coastline, one side of which faces Toyama Bay and other side of which faces the Sea of Japan.[3]

The borders of the park span the municipalities of Nanao, Suzu, Wajima, Hakui, Anamizu, Noto, Shika, H?datsushimizu and Nakanoto in Ishikawa Prefecture and Toyama and Himi in Toyama Prefecture.

Like all Quasi-National Parks of Japan, Noto Hant? Quasi-National Park is managed by the local prefectural governments.[1]

See also

Media related to Notohanto Quasi-National Park at Wikimedia Commons

References

  • Southerland, Mary and Britton, Dorothy. The National Parks of Japan. Kodansha International (1995). ISBN 4-7700-1971-8
  1. ^ a b "National Park systems: Definition of National Parks". National Parks of Japan. Ministry of the Environment of the Government of Japan. Archived from the original on 2011-03-23. Retrieved .
  2. ^ "Noto Hanto". World Database on Protected Areas. United Nations Environment Programme, World Conservation Monitoring Center. Retrieved .
  3. ^ "Notohanto in Japan". Protected Planet. Retrieved 2018.

External links



  This article uses material from the Wikipedia page available here. It is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.

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