TAKADATE-YAMA

たかだてやま 

Mt.-Takadate-and-Shimoike-lake-in-Tsuruoka

高館山

Takadate-yama is short in stature, but packs a lot of punch as home to one of the only RAMSAR wetlands in Japan

In spite of its small 274m stature, the stunning Shimoike and Kami’ike lakes certified as Wetlands of International Importance, huge variety of migratory birds, forests voted as amongst the top 100 in Japan for Shinrinyoku (forest bathing), and 360° views out over the Sea of Japan, Chokai-zan, The Shonai Plains, Gassan, Kinbo-zan and Arakura-yama, mean Takadate-yama sure packs a lot of punch.

TAKADATE-YAMA

Mt. Takadate, Takadateyama, Mount Takadateyama

高館山たかだてやま 

Takadate-yama (Mt. Takadate, 高館山たかだてやま) is a 273m (895. ft.) peak in the Shonai region of Yamagata prefecture. Takadate-yama is best climbed when there is no snow (usually March to November). Takadate-yama is a level 2 in terms of physical demand, which means it is relatively easy to hike, has a A technical grade, which means it requires little expertise, and you want to allow at least 1 hour for a climb.

Mountain Range

Maya-san

Region

Shonai

Elevation

273

Technical Demand

A

Physical Demand

2

Trails

Many, recommended: Iwakura Trailhead or just looping around the Shimo’ike lake

Best time to climb

Once the snow melts (March to November)

Day trip possible?

Yes

Minimum Time Required

One hour for a walk around Shimo’ike, longer if hiking up the mountain

Whetting your appetite for Wetlands on Takadate-yama (Mt. Takadate)

In spite of its small 274m stature, the intriguing Shimoike and Kami’ike lakes certified as Wetlands of International Importance, huge variety of migratory birds, forests voted as amongst the top 100 in Japan for Shinrinyoku (forest bathing), and 360° views out over the Sea of Japan, Chokai-zan, The Shonai Plains, Gassan, Kinbo-zan and Arakura-yama, mean Takadate-yama sure packs a lot of punch. Located just north of Arakura-yama along the Shonai coast west of Tsuruoka City, Takadate-yama boasts a number of trails enjoyed by beginner and more experienced hikers, bird watchers, and forest bathers alike.

Getting to Takadate-yama

Mt. Gassan and Mt. Kinbo from Oyama Park on Mt. Takadate
Gassan and Kinbo-zan from Oyama Park on Takadate-yama

Takadate-yama is located in Oyama, in the western part of Tsuruoka City. It’s a little tricky to get there if you don’t know where you’re going, so I’d definitely recommend using Google Maps or something similar. In short, Hotoria Nature Centre is where you want to go. From Tsuruoka Station, head north on Route 332, until you get to Route 50 where you take a left. Keep following this road and go straight at the traffic lights. Take a left, and then the second right. Follow this road and you will see Takadate-yama and Hotoria Nature Centre.

Climbing Takadate-yama

The paths up Mt. Takadake in Tsuruoka
The paths up Takadate-yama in Tsuruoka

Climbing Takadate-yama turned out to be quite the adventure. To be honest, at first I wasn’t as excited as I would be for taller mountains. I thought Takadate-yama would just be a simple short climb through the forest to the top, and then just climbing back down along a different but similar route. I could not have been more wrong.

Hotoria Nature Centre and the Ramsar Site

The Iwakura Trail up Takadate-yama

Adjacent the Shimoike lake at the base of Takadate-yama is a nature centre called Hotoria for the Tsuruoka City Nature Study group, the perfect location to park your car and read up on the local flora and fauna before heading out into the mountains. Hotoria was set up in 2008 when The Shimoike and Kami’ike lakes became a Ramsar site, one of over 2,000 Wetlands of International Importance worldwide. These lakes were formed more than 400 years ago to provide fresh water for agriculture in the surrounding regions.

Flowers to be found on Takadate-yama

I learned that in Spring the Asian fawnlily and the Yukinosei Japanese windflower are in bloom. In early summer, you may be able to spot the narcissus or the blue-and-white flycatcher birds. This part of Tsuruoka is also famous for the more than 20,000 Mallard ducks, Tundra swans, and other migratory birds that visit here from Siberia in mid-autumn. After getting their fix from the surrounding rice fields at dusk, the birds are known to roost in both of the lakes. The Kami’ike lake is also especially famous for its lotus flowers collected during Obon in the middle of August each year.

I set out to hike Takadate-yama with my very good friend and fellow Yamabushi Tak, the guy who introduced me to the Yamabushi lifestyle. From Hotoria the path isn’t very hard to find, just head in an anti-clockwise direction around the Shimoike lake, and you’ll soon see the trailhead at the edge of a forest (complete with bear sign of course). The first part of the hike takes you through a forest trail that weaves around the outer rim of the lake. Off this path are the Kanezawa and Osawa trails leading up to the summit, but we opted for the Iwakura trail as recommended on the Yamagatayama website (Japanese).

Get your Forest Fix: Shinrinyoku on Takadate-yama

The dense beech and zelkova forest of Mt. Takadate
The dense beech and zelkova forest of Takadate-yama

The next part of the trail is where I assume Takadate-yama got its reputation as a top 100 place in Japan for Shinrinyoku ‘forest bathing’ or ‘forest therapy’, where people are prescribed a walk in a forest to help them heal. Apparently, the felling of trees was banned on Takadate-yama when it was under the direct control of the Edo Government from the 17th to 19th centuries, meaning a surprisingly large number of old broadleaf trees such as Beech and Zelkova remain to be enjoyed to this day.

We took the Iwakura trail up through this forest, a trail that takes you on the ‘新奥の細道’: ‘The New Narrow Road to the Deep North’ inspired by Matsuo Basho’s premiere collection of Haiku, and let me tell you this part of the mountain was magical. The forest was almost completely overgrown in parts with only a small path visible, and we occasionally had to walk on slippery mud or the classic wooden bridges just to get past. As expected, there were a lot of gnarly looking Zelkova and Beech trees in the dense bush along the way. Needless to say, Takadate-yama is well worth its reputation!

The Summit of Takadate-yama

Mt. Chokai seen from the lookout on Mt. Takadate
Chokai-zan seen from the lookout on Takadate-yama

Follow the Iwakura trail and you will eventually come out at the road that leads to the top. Besides the lookout, the summit of Takadate-yama itself isn’t exactly exciting. There are about 5 or 6 cell towers, and a small open area with a pagoda. In this small open area you’ll see the tall tower with lookout at the top. The day we went visibility was probably the best it could be, and if you ignore the dirty windows, from the lookout you get unbeatable views of the Sea of Japan, Chokai, the Shonai Plains, Gassan, Arakura-yama, Kinbo-zan, and even Tobishima Island, home to Kashiwagi-yama

Heading to Hachimori-yama

Mt. Hachimori off Mt. Takadate
Hachimori-yama on Takadate-yama

We took the same path back down the mountain, but instead of taking the Iwakura trail we carried on down the road about 10 or so metres and came across the path that leads up to Hachimori-yama (234m). This path is similar to the Iwakura trail but with more beech trees making it more similar to the path up to the top of Arakura-yama. Once we reached the summit, Tak told me that when the trees are bare on Hachimori-yama you can see Gassan, so we decided to dedicate our Yamabushi prayers there.

I can see why Sendatsu always says it’s the prayers that make the difference when you’re out in nature; right in the middle of the forest, birds calling in all directions, branches swaying in the wind, and our voices calling out in unison, it was really quite humbling. I think only those who have done Yamabushi can understand the feeling, but it was quite emotional, and I would urge anyone to come join us on the mountains.

Hachimori-yama to the Shimo’ike lake

From Hachimori-yama, we headed down to the opposite side of Shimoike lake and through the trees we could catch glimpses of Gassan. Eventually we came out of the forest, and what a sight to behold. We arrived at Oyama park that commands great views of not only Gassan, but also Tsuruoka City, Kinbo-zan, and the Kami’ike lake. This park is apparently famous for Sakura, so I will have to visit again next year. Cut across Oyama park and if you’re lucky, you can see Chokai in the distance. From here, the path back along the Shimoike lake to Hotoria is self-explanatory.

Trails up Takadate-yama

Hokora Shrines on Mt. Takadate
Hokora Shrines on Takadate-yama

Altogether, taking the Iwakura trail to the summit then returning via Hachimori-yama took us about 3 hours. Overall, this path was shorter than Kinbo-zan from Shoryuji Temple, and shorter than Arakura-yama, but probably similar to Kinbo-zan from the Yutagawa entrance. This makes it great for an afternoon or a morning hike, or you could make a day of it by bringing a picnic. Takadate-yama truly lived up to its reputation as one of the top 100 spots for Shinrinyoku, and for the wildlife, but now I’m going to have to come back to take in the autumn leaves. Here’s hoping we can get views of Gassan at the time.

Places to Explore Nearby

Yura in Tsuruoka city seen from Mt. Arakura
Yura in Tsuruoka city seen from Arakura-yama

Mountains of Sakura: Arakura-yama

The mountain directly south of Takadate-yama is Arakura-yama. As I wrote about in the article, Arakura-yama is famous for the mountain Sakura trees, but also for the breathtaking Arakura Jinja Shrine, which is easily reachable by car from the car park of Takadate-yama. If you’re up for it, it’s possible to do Arakura-yama and Takadate-yama on the same day. The best way to do this is to bring a friend, park one car at Hotoria at the base of Takadate-yama, then drive another car to Yura. Hike Arakura-yama from Yura, then head towards Takadate-yama, and come back down to your car in Hotoria. Then all you need to do is pick up the other car.

Oyama, Tsuruoka City

Oyama town to the west of Tsuruoka City is famous for its Dog festival in May, Sake festival in February, Honcho Tsukemono, Fukunoya bakery, and Zenpoji Temple.

The Monastery at Zenpoji Temple

Zenpoji Temple in Tsuruoka
Zenpoji Temple in Tsuruoka

There is a famous Zen Temple Monastery called Zenpoji Temple in Oyama, Tsuruoka is the only temple in Japan dedicated entirely to the ocean. Legend has it that 1100 years ago, the founder of the temple, Myotatsu Shonin was reading Mantras when two people came to hear these lessons from Buddha. When Myotatsu Shonin questioned their identity, they showed their true form: the two were actually dragon gods. After that, the two gods flew off to the lake behind the temple. As dragons control the water in the east, Zenpoji Temple came to be known as a protector of the ocean. Since then, Zenpoji Temple has been training ground for monks of the Soto sect of Buddhism.

The Temple Buildings of Zenpoji Temple

The buildings at the base of Zenpoji Temple in Tsuruoka were funded through donations by fishers and merchants from the surrounding area. In fact, the Shonai area, and Sakata City to the north in particular, is known as the home to the once richest family in Japan. The Honma family of Sakata made millions through trade of rice and safflower on the Kitamaebune ships that traded all throughout Honshu and in parts of Kyushu. They left behind these masterfully-built structures that last as they were built all those years ago that we can enjoy to this day.

Zenpoji Temple is also home to a very special piece of Dewa Sanzan history. Inside the temple in one of the halls, you will find 13 statues of Buddha that were originally housed at the top of Gassan. They were brought to their current location during the Meiji Restoration (1868 onwards) for safe-keeping away from the widespread destruction of Buddhist Artifacts enacted by the government. It is unsure as to whether they will be returned to their original location as Gassan now falls under the administration of Dewa Sanzan shrine. However, the recent construction of Senbutsudo, a special hall built on Haguro-san for other Buddhist artefacts hidden over the years is a sign that anything is possible.

MOUNTAINS OF WISDOM

Subscribe to my weekly yamabushi newsletter

SELECTED PEAKS

The sun sets over the ninth station of Mt. Gassan
Gassan, the Dewa Sanzan’s “Mountain of Death” (Mt. Gassan)
100 Famous Mountains of Yamagata
Murayama Hayama
100 Famous Mountains of Yamagata
Kamuro-dake

MOUNTAINS OF WISDOM PEAKS

KINBO-ZAN

金峯山

きんぼうざん

Exploring The Yamabushi Trails of Kinbo-zan (Mt. Kinbo)

Kinbo-zan is a dynamic little peak with a deep history of Shugendo.

Yura in Tsuruoka city seen from Mt. Arakura

ARAKURA-YAMA

荒倉山

あらくらやま

Mountains of Sakura: Arakura-yama (Mt. Arakura)

Mountains of Sakura Cherry Blossoms and the amazing Arakura Shrine await.

Mt.-Takadate-and-Shimoike-lake-in-Tsuruoka

TAKADATE-YAMA

高館山

たかだてやま

Whetting your appetite for Wetlands on Takadate-yama (Mt. Takadate)

Takadate-yama is short in stature, but packs a lot of punch as home to one of the only RAMSAR wetlands in Japan

The sun sets over the ninth station of Mt. Gassan

GASSAN

月山

がっさん

Gassan, the Dewa Sanzan’s “Mountain of Death” (Mt. Gassan)

The tallest Dewa Sanzan peak with a thriving Haguro Shugendo Yamabushi culture.

Mt. Haguro's Five Story Pagoda

HAGURO-SAN

羽黒山

はぐろさん

The Dewa Sanzan’s Haguro-san (Mt. Haguro)

Home to Haguro Shugendo and the Dewa Sanzan Yamabushi mountain monks

Sign on the Nakanomata Trail up Mt. Nihonkoku

NIHON-KOKU

日本国

にほんこく

The Shogun and The Falcon: How I conquered “Japan”: Nihon-koku (Mt. Nihonkoku)

How to conquer Japan in 60 short minutes

KUMANONAGA-MINE

熊野長峰

くまのながみね

Bananas and Cokes, Leaches and Pit Vipers: Kumanonaga-mine

How a group of elderly Japanese men saved our arses

Mt. Shogadake

SHOGA-DAKE

笙ガ岳

しょうがだけ

Dancing in the Dawn Lilies: Shoga-dake and The Fuji of The North

Shoga-dake is a former Shugendo peak on Chokai-zan famous for its floral brilliance.

Mt. Atsumi in Atsumi Onsen, a quaint Onsen Hot Spring town in Tsuruoka, Yamagata Prefecture

ATSUMI-DAKE

温海岳

あつみだけ

Reaching Peak Tranquility: Atsumi-dake (Mt. Atsumi)

The hidden Onsen (Hot Spring) town of Atsumi’s own hidden gem

A Jizo statue at the top of Mt. Kyogakura in Sakata

MT. KYOGAKURA

経ヶ蔵山

きょうがくらさん

Womb Passes and Monkey Crossings: Kyogakura-san “The Shugendo Peak of Sutras”

And how the Japanese language got three alphabets

Sanze village near Mt. Fujikura surrounded by green mountains and the blue Sea of Japan can be seen through the trees in the distance through the trees of Mt. Fujikura

FUJIKURA-YAMA

藤倉山

ふじくらやま

Sanze’s Little Helper: Fantastic Fujikura-yama

Fun little peak in the tiny fishing village of Sanze, Tsuruoka City

Mt. Maya seen from the distance

MT. MAYA

摩耶山

まやさん

Mythical Beasts, Buddha’s Mother, and buried Yamabushi treasure? Welcome to Maya-san (Mt. Maya).

More than one of the best hikes in Shonai

Mt. Ubagatake in autumn

MT. UBAGATAKE

姥ヶ岳

うばがたけ

The Widow’s Peak: Ubaga-take (Mt. Ubagatake) of North Japan

Must-see autumn alpine dreamland between the two tallest Dewa Sanzan peaks with a twisted backstory

The Autumn Leaves of Mount Taizo

MT. TAIZO

胎蔵山

たいぞうさん

The Epitome of Autumn Leaves in North Japan: Taizo-san (Mt. Taizo)

Mount Taizo all but single-handedly confirms why autumn is by far the best season for hiking in Japan.

HOKARI-YAMA

母狩山

ほかりやま

Mother. Hunter. Mountain. Hokari-yama (Mt. Hokari)

Kinbo Shugen Mountain with a strange name and amazing trails amongst the autumn leaves

Mt. Chokai seen from Mt. Yonetaihei in the winter

YONETAIHEI-ZAN

米太平山

よねたいへいざん

Homer Simpson’s Heaven in North Japan: The Donut-shaped Yonetaihei-san (Mt. Yonetaihei)

Tiny donut-shaped peak in Sakegawa Village of the Mogami region worthy of a snowshoe hike.

Mt. Yudono Shrine Gates during the autumn

YUDONO-SAN

湯殿山

ゆどのさん

The Dewa Sanzan’s Mountain of Rebirth: Yudono-san (Mt. Yudono)

Yudono-san is the final Dewa Sanzan peak in the middle of Yamagata Prefecture that has been a central destination for millions over the centuries

TSUCHIYU-YAMA

土湯山

つちゆやま

Abandoned Ski Field and Phantom Forest of Tsuchiyu-yama (Mt. Tsuchiyu)

Short and quick hike with views of Chokai-zan and near the Mogami River, Shiraito Falls, and Genso no mori, the Forest of Illusions.

Mt. Yamuki (Yamuki-yama) in Shinjo City

YAMUKI-YAMA

八向山

やむきやま

The Medieval Castle and Mighty River of Yamuki-yama (Mt. Yamuki)

Tiny peak that was home to a medieval castle along the banks of the mighty Mogami River.

KITA-YAMA

北山

きたやま

Panoramas and picnics under the Sakura: Kita-yama (Mt. Kitayama)

Former ski field turned into a Sakura-lover’s paradise on the outskirts of Murayama City

KAMEWARI-YAMA

亀割山

かめわりやま

Turtles, Tigers, and a Legendary Japanese Character: Kamewari-yama

Legendary location next to a quaint Onsen (hot spring) resort along the Oguni River in Mogami Town

YOZO-SAN

与蔵山

よぞうさん

Yozo-san: White Snakes, White Monkeys and slimy salamanders

Ancient trail of primeval beech forests, legendary swamp monsters, waterfalls, snow bridges, and more.

YAKUSHI-SAN

薬師山

やくしさん

The Pyramids of… Japan? — Yakushi-san and The OG Japan content creator

Small pyramidal peak in the northern Yamagata town of Kaneyama

ZAO-SAN

蔵王山

ざおうさん

Zao-san and Why We Climb Mountains

Zao-san: Snow monsters, ski fields, mountain hags, multi-coloured crater lakes, hot springs, and more.

OKINA-SAN

翁山

おきなさん

Venerable Old Man Mountain — The Mist and Mystery of Okina-san

 Legends and landscapes on an epic hike along the Ou Mountains

MOUNTAIN PREVIEWS

100 Famous Mountains of Yamagata

KAMURO-SAN

神室山

かむろさん

Kamuro-san in the Mogami Region of Yamagata Prefecture

100 Famous Mountains of Yamagata

YUNOSAWA-DAKE

湯ノ沢岳

ゆのさわだけ

Kinbo Shugen mountain with great views of Gassan, Chokai-zan, and the Asahi Alps.

Chokai-zan

CHOKAI-ZAN

鳥海山

ちょうかいざん

Tallest peak entirely in Tohoku often said to resemble Mt. Fuji, leading to the name Dewa Fuji (after the former province of Dewa).

100 Famous Mountains of Yamagata

TODONO-SAN

頭殿山

とうどのさん

Mountain on the borders of Shirataka and Asahi Towns. Part of an ancient path to Yudono-san.

100 Famous Mountains of Yamagata

KAGIKAKE-MORI

鉤掛森

かぎかけもり

Named after a hook hung over a tree at the summit for good luck, Kagikake-mori is a great spot for a hike amongst the beech forest.

100 Famous Mountains of Yamagata

MOKUZO-YAMA

杢蔵山

もくぞうやま

Mountain that marks the entrance to the Kamuro Alps

100 Famous Mountains of Yamagata

HACHIMORI-YAMA

八森山

はちもりやま

Peak along the Kamuro Alps home to legendary Tengu

100 Famous Mountains of Yamagata

RYUBA-SAN

竜馬山

りゅうばさん

Mountain in Kaneyama Town with a distinctive precarious cliff face.

100 Famous Mountains of Yamagata

HIUCHI-DAKE

火打岳

ひうちだけ

Peak along the Kamuro Renpo (Kamuro Alps) offering great views

100 Famous Mountains of Yamagata

FUTATSU-MORI

二ツ森

ふたつもり

Twin-peaked mountain in Obanazawa City with a cool waterfall and great views.

100 Famous Mountains of Yamagata

KOMATA-YAMA

小又山

こまたやま

Tallest peak on the Kamuro Renpo (Kamuro Alps) by a whisker with striking peaks and valleys.

100 Famous Mountains of Yamagata

KASHIWAGI-YAMA

柏木山

かしわぎやま

Lowest mountain on the 100 Famous Mountains of Yamagata List on Tobishima Island in Sakata City.

100 Famous Mountains of Yamagata

JIZOMORI-YAMA

地蔵盛山

じぞうもりやま

Mountain near Hijiori Onsen with an amazing shrine on a precarious cliff-face overlooking Gassan.

100 Famous Mountains of Yamagata

SABANE-YAMA

猿羽根山

さばねやま

Mountain on the borders of Funagata Town and Obanazawa City in the Mogami and Murayama regions in Yamagata respectfully that was historically a difficult mountain pass.

100 Famous Mountains of Yamagata

OASAHI-DAKE

大朝日岳

おおあさひだけ

One of the 100 Famous Mountains of Japan along the borders of the Okitama, Murayama, and Shonai regions of Yamagata.

100 Famous Mountains of Yamagata

SHOJIGA-TAKE

障子ヶ岳

しょうじがたけ

Mountain along the Asahi Renpo famous for its rockface reminiscent of Japanese paper screens (Shoji).

100 Famous Mountains of Yamagata

KABU-YAMA

加無山

かぶやま

Twin-peaked mountain within a forest park that is home to many ancient trees and bird of prey nests.

100 Famous Mountains of Yamagata

KAMURO-DAKE

禿岳

かむろだけ

Mountain on the edge of a caldera on the borders of Mogami Town and the Onikobe part of Naruko Onsen, Miyagi Prefecture.

100 Famous Mountains of Yamagata

KOSHIKI-YAMA

甑山

こしきやま

Twin-peaked mountain entirely in the Kabu-yama Prefectural Nature Park in Mamurogawa Town near the border of Akita Prefecture.

100 Famous Mountains of Yamagata

ITO-DAKE

以東岳

いとうだけ

One of the main peaks famous as a starting and ending point for traverses along the Asahi Renpo, fields of alpine flowers, and the legendary Takitaro, a giant fish inhabiting the Otori-ike (lake).

100 Famous Mountains of Yamagata

TENGUSUMOTORI-YAMA

天狗角力取山

てんぐすもうとりやま

Peak on the borders of Tsuruoka City and Nishikawa Town at the edge of the Asahi Renpo known for sumo-wrestling Tengu.

100 Famous Mountains of Yamagata

OTAKANE-YAMA

大高根山

おおたかねやま

Mountain straddling the borders of Oishida Town and Murayama City that is a great place for taking in the mountain cherry blossoms in Spring, and for a general bush walk.

100 Famous Mountains of Yamagata

TARUISHI-YAMA

樽石山

たるいしやま

Mountain off Murayama Hayama famous for white snake falls, Itaya water springs, and more.

100 Famous Mountains of Yamagata

(MURAYAMA) TENGU-YAMA

村山 天狗山

むらやま てんぐやま

(Murayama) Tengu-yama is a 403-m high peak in Nishikawa town that is home to a Tengu, a yokai or supernatural being.

100 Famous Mountains of Yamagata

DAIZUMORI-YAMA

大頭森山

だいずもりやま

Daizumori-yama is a mountain in Oe Town on the edge of the Asahi Renpo (Mountain Range) famous for its flora and fauna.

100 Famous Mountains of Yamagata

MURAYAMA HAYAMA

村山葉山

むらやま はやま

Former Dewa Sanzan peak in inland Yamagata Prefecture with an extensive Shugendo and Mountain Worship history.

About the author

Tim Bunting Kiwi Yamabushi

TIM BUNTING – KIWI YAMABUSHI

OFFICIAL DEWA SANZAN YAMABUSHI NAME:

RYOSEN – SPREADER OF TRUTH

Hi, I'm Tim Bunting AKA the Kiwi Yamabushi, a New Zealander who became a Yamabushi Ascetic in the Dewa Sanzan mountains of north Japan. I'm part of the Yamabushido team, and we host life-altering Yamabushi training on the Dewa Sanzan (website I made). People come to us for the ultimate mindfulness experience, to reach the next level, or simply connect with nature and themselves.

I'm on a mission to summit all 100 Famous Mountains of Yamagata Prefecture to spread the splendour of this fabulous location, and in dedication to all those who lost their lives out in nature, including my father.

Sign up for the Mountains of Wisdom mailer for updates, follow me on social (IG, FB, YT, Twitter, TikTok, CR, all @kiwiyamabushi), or send me an email to get in touch.

Tim.

Subscribe to the Mountains of Wisdom Mailer Here


SOCIAL

Get In Touch

Subscribe to the Mountains of Wisdom Mailer

* indicates required

Subscribe to the Mountains of Wisdom Mailer

* indicates required

Share this:

Like this:

Like Loading...
Scroll to Top
%d bloggers like this: