Awaji (淡路市) is a city located in Hyōgo Prefecture, Japan, on Awaji Island. Established on April 1, 2005, through the merger of several towns, it boasts a population of around 44,000. Awaji is known for its natural beauty, including the scenic Awaji Hanasajiki flower park and Akashi Kaikyō National Government Park. The city has a rich cultural history, with traditional crafts like Awaji puppetry and Awaji ware pottery. Awaji's economy is supported by agriculture, tourism, and fishing, making it a diverse and vibrant community.

💻 Awaji City Official Government Website

Districts and Postal Codes in Awaji

Click on the district name for the complete Japanese address, the complete English address, how to write a Japanese address, the postal code, the map location, and more.

District Postal Code
Ei 〒656-1531
Asanokanda 〒656-1742
Asanominami 〒656-1741
Ikuta Otsubo 〒656-1603
Ikuta Tajiri 〒656-1605
Ikuta Hata 〒656-1604
Ikuha 〒656-1602
Ikuho 〒656-2223
Ikuho Niijima 〒656-2225
Ikenouchi 〒656-2161
Ishida 〒656-1712
Ide 〒656-1525
Irino 〒656-1552
Iwaya 〒656-2401
Ura 〒656-2305
Oji 〒656-2162
Oiso 〒656-2302
Otani 〒656-2224
Omachikami 〒656-2155
Omachishimo 〒656-2156
Omachihata 〒656-2151
Ogura 〒656-1736
Osaki 〒656-1501
Oda 〒656-1732
Kamaguchi 〒656-2334
Kamigawai 〒656-1523
Kariya 〒656-2331
Kisokami 〒656-2152
Kisokamihata 〒656-2153
Kisoshimo 〒656-2154
Kitayama 〒656-1512
Kusaka 〒656-1556
Kusaka Kita 〒656-1558
Kusumoto 〒656-2301
Kudashi 〒656-2144
Kunono 〒656-1735
Kuruma 〒656-2311
Kurodani 〒656-1601
Gunge 〒656-1511
Koiso 〒656-2303
Kouchi 〒656-2323
Koryuji 〒656-2211
Sato 〒656-2143
Sano 〒656-2212
Sano Niijima 〒656-2213
Shio 〒656-2141
Shiotaniijima 〒656-2142
Shizuki 〒656-2131
Shizuki Niijima 〒656-2132
Shizuki Niihama 〒656-2133
Shimogawai 〒656-1522
Shimoda 〒656-2333
Shirayama 〒656-2322
Shinmura 〒656-1502
Taga 〒656-1521
Takayama 〒656-1551
Takedani 〒656-1524
Tani 〒656-2332
Tsunanosato 〒656-2214
Tooda 〒656-1503
Toshima 〒656-1711
Tonouchi 〒656-1743
Nagasawa 〒656-2221
Nakada 〒656-2163
Nagabatake 〒656-1733
Nakamura 〒656-1526
Nakamochi 〒656-2321
Nii 〒656-1731
Nojima Okawa 〒656-1723
Nojima Kifune 〒656-1727
Nojima Tokiwa 〒656-1726
Nojima Todoroki 〒656-1722
Nojima Hikinoura 〒656-1721
Nojima Hirabayashi 〒656-1724
Nojima Ezaki 〒656-2451
Notao 〒656-2222
Hama 〒656-2304
Fukakusa 〒656-1554
Funaki 〒656-1734
Minami 〒656-1555
Minami Uzaki 〒656-2307
Myojin 〒656-1557
Murotsu 〒656-1606
Yanagisawa 〒656-1541
Yamada 〒656-1553
Yumebutai 〒656-2306

Start with the postal code, the prefecture, the city, the district, and then the number of the block and housing unit. Then end with the person’s name.
Here’s an example of how to write a Japanese address in English.
Ginza, Chuo-ku
Mr. Taro Tanaka

For more information on how to write a Japanese address, see this article.

To type the Japanese postal code, first type the character code '3012.' Then press ALT + X and Japan's postal code symbol will appear.

To obtain an address in Awaji for receiving mail, sign up for a virtual address service like MailMate. MailMate provides you with a mailing address for receiving Japanese mail and packages. MailMate can also be used for company registration in Awaji, along with mail handling for Japanese properties (e.g., akiya, Airbnb, minpaku, etc.)

There are two types of PO boxes available in Awaji. The first type of PO box is provided by Awaji Post and is only available for individuals with a daily volume of mail. The second type of PO box is provided by private services with no limits on daily mail volume. Learn more about how to open a PO box in Japan.

Japan Post offers Standard Mail for regular letters and small parcels, typically delivered in 2-3 days. Express Mail speeds this up to 1-2 days. Registered Mail adds tracking and insurance, requiring a signature on delivery. Yu-Pack handles larger parcels with tracking and insurance, delivered in 1-3 days. Letter Pack provides flat-rate options for documents and small items, with tracking available. EMS is for international express delivery, offering fast service to over 120 countries. Non-Standard Mail covers items exceeding standard size and weight limits. Private couriers like Yamato Transport's Takkyubin offer domestic and international parcel delivery with tracking. Sagawa Express provides similar services, including same-day delivery and refrigerated shipping. International couriers like DHL, FedEx, and UPS offer express delivery with tracking and insurance. Specialized services include Cool TA-Q-BIN for refrigerated items, Yu-Mail for books and CDs, and Smart Letter for small documents. These options cover varying needs for speed, cost, and security. For more information on international shipping options, check out this article.

To send mail or packages from Awaji to your home country using Japan Post, costs vary based on the service type and parcel weight. For Airmail, rates range from ¥2,050 for a 1kg parcel to ¥64,850 for a 30kg parcel. Surface Mail is cheaper, starting at ¥1,800 for a 1kg parcel to ¥21,000 for a 30kg parcel, but it takes longer. Factors affecting costs include weight, distance, and chosen service. Discounted rates are available for bulk shipments. For detailed rates and more information, visit the article here.

For sending mail and packages from Awaji via Japan Post, the weight limit is 30 kg for most services. The size restrictions include a maximum combined length and girth of 3 meters (300 cm). For smaller parcels, the combined length and girth should not exceed 2 meters (200 cm). Specific dimensions and weight limits may vary depending on the service chosen (Airmail, Surface Mail, etc.). For detailed information, refer to the article here.

To print an international parcel label for Japan Post, start by creating an account on Japan Post's International Mail My Page Service. Register both sender and recipient information, then select the desired shipping service, such as EMS or Airmail. Input the shipment details, including content description, shipping date, and parcel weight. After reviewing and confirming all entered information, use the provided printer icon to print the label. For more details, refer to this article.