On the night before the summer festival, the geyser erupts from Shinto shrines’ forest

The way the sky looks, the sound and the smell of nature have all viewed and watched a remarkable show of its force.

The way it looks, sounds, and smells have all caught people in the eye of this amazing image of nature.

Due to the number of Shinto shrines Japan has, then they just become the first to think in a town to make good use of it. There is especially a rural situation where traditional architecture and surrounding trees are all over the place and therefore Iinari Shrine, which isn’t at all important in the village of Oshamambe in Hokkaido Prefecture, does not attract much attention.

Despite this annual exception, every August is the year when a summer festival is held at the shrine. That event was set for August 9 this year, but Iinari smirked in the face of the city’s massive tree trunk.

NHK (@nhknews) August 10 – 2022

The stream of water spilled more than 30 meters (98,4 feet) from the ground up, and despite the spectacular sight, the sound still shines. Seeing as the water is sprayed with a speed of heavy vapor, the geyser had steady roaring as it sprayed the underside and weeds on its way up.

(@TomokazuSaga) August 9, 2022

While such a abrupt and forceful show of the power of nature may seem like a divine omen, especially when coming one day before the shrines festival, there is very likely to be scientific explanations for what happened. Although it’s not boiling hot, the water from the geyser is about 20 degrees Celsius (68 degrees Fahrenheit), which is substantially more hot than when you’re in a lake or a river. The geyser has a sulfur-like aroma and a gray tint. The water obtained also contains sediment samples. While it is unclear whether or not the mineral substances were present or acquired by the act of clearing the surface, which was taken by the u.s. if a theory of the geothermal activity in Japan was based on this kind of material, some hot springs may still be hidden beneath the shrine grounds, but experts have not yet made a definitive statement yet, letting them continue to study geyser and its water.

For those who have no metric habits, a geyser’s half-metre height is roughly 1.5 mm tall.

(@les-tak) August 10, 2022

The geyser started shooting at around five on August 8; but you’ll notice that all of the images in this spot were captured during daylight hours. This is because the spray was still in force the next day, even as the festival was held, what we see in the video here.

In 1961, a similar incident happened in the forest, and took two days to subdue the geyser. According to most recent on-site reports, the spray was continuing as much, two days later on August 10th, but thankfully no damage was reported.

Source: NHK News Web, STV News 1er, 2 via Yahoo! Japan News, Hokkaido TV Broadcasting, YouTube/HBC Broadcasting. Top image: Pakutaso. Follow us on Facebook and Twitter.