Kadogawa Station

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Kadogawa Station

Kadokawa Station.JPG
Kadogawa Station in 2005
LocationKadogawa, Miyazaki
Coordinates32°28′39″N 131°39′14″E / 32.47750°N 131.65389°E / 32.47750; 131.65389Coordinates: 32°28′39″N 131°39′14″E / 32.47750°N 131.65389°E / 32.47750; 131.65389
Operated byJR logo (kyushu).svg JR Kyushu
Line(s) Nippō Main Line
Distance270.0 km from Kokura
Platforms1 side + 1 island platform
Tracks3 + 1 siding
Structure typeAt grade
Bicycle facilitiesBike shed
Disabled accessNo - platforms linked by footbridge
Other information
StatusKan'i itaku agent on site
WebsiteOfficial website
Opened11 February 1922 (1922-02-11)
Passengers (FY2016)424 daily
Rank260th (among JR Kyushu stations)
Kadogawa Station is located in Japan
Kadogawa Station
Kadogawa Station
Location within Japan

Kadogawa Station (門川駅, Kadogawa-eki) is a railway station in Kadogawa, Miyazaki, Japan. It is operated by of JR Kyushu and is on the Nippō Main Line.[1][2]


The station is served by the Nippō Main Line and is located 270.0 km from the starting point of the line at Kokura.[3]


The station consists of a side platform and an island platform serving three tracks at grade. The station building is a modern two storey concrete structure which houses a staffed ticket window, a waiting area and a community centre. Access to the island platform is by means of a footbridge. A bike shed is provided at the station forecourt.[3][2]

The station is not staffed by JR Kyushu but some types of tickets are available from a kan'i itaku agent who staffs the ticket window.[4]

Adjacent stations[edit]

« Service »
Nippō Main Line
Totoro Local Hyūgashi


In 1913, the Miyazaki Prefectural Railway (宮崎県営鉄道) had opened a line from Miyazaki northwards to Hirose (now closed). After the Miyazaki Prefectural Railway was nationalized on 21 September 1917, Japanese Government Railways (JGR) undertook the subsequent extension of the track as part of the then Miyazaki Main Line, reaching Tomitaka (now Hyūgashi) by 11 October 1921. In the next phase of expansion, the track was extended to Minami-Nobeoka, which opened as the new northern terminus on 11 February 1922. Kadogawa was opened on the same day as an intermediate station on the new track. Expanding north in phases and joining up with other networks, the track eventually reached Kokura and the entire stretch from Kokura through Kadogawa to Miyakonojō was redesignated as the Nippō Main Line on 15 December 1923. With the privatization of Japanese National Railways (JNR), the successor of JGR, on 1 April 1987, Kadogawa came under the control of JR Kyushu.[5][6][7]

Passenger statistics[edit]

In fiscal 2016, the station was used by an average of 424 passengers daily (boarding passengers only), and it ranked 260th among the busiest stations of JR Kyushu.[8]

See also[edit]


  1. ^ "JR Kyushu Route Map" (PDF). JR Kyushu. Retrieved 23 February 2018.
  2. ^ a b "門川" [Kadogawa]. hacchi-no-he.net. Retrieved 21 May 2018.
  3. ^ a b Kawashima, Ryōzō (2013). 図説: 日本の鉄道 四国・九州ライン 全線・全駅・全配線・第6巻 熊本 大分 エリア [Japan Railways Illustrated. Shikoku and Kyushu. All lines, all stations, all track layouts. Volume 6 Kumamoto Ōita Area] (in Japanese). Kodansha. pp. 53, 84. ISBN 9784062951654.
  4. ^ "門川駅" [Kadogawa Station]. jr-mars.dyndns.org. Retrieved 21 May 2018. See images of tickets sold.
  5. ^ Ishino, Tetsu et al. (eds.) (1998). 停車場変遷大事典 国鉄・JR編 [Station Transition Directory - JNR/JR] (in Japanese). I. Tokyo: JTB Corporation. pp. 228–9. ISBN 4533029809.CS1 maint: Extra text: authors list (link)
  6. ^ Ishino, Tetsu et al. (eds.) (1998). 停車場変遷大事典 国鉄・JR編 [Station Transition Directory - JNR/JR] (in Japanese). II. Tokyo: JTB Corporation. p. 757. ISBN 4533029809.CS1 maint: Extra text: authors list (link)
  7. ^ Imao, Keisuke (2009). 日本鉄道旅行地図帳 12号 九州 沖縄―全線・全駅・全廃線 [Japan Rail Travel Atlas No. 12 Kyushu Okinawa - all lines, all stations and disused lines] (in Japanese). Mook. pp. 62–3. ISBN 9784107900302.
  8. ^ "駅別乗車人員上位300駅(平成28年度)" [Passengers embarking by station - Top 300 stations (Fiscal 2016)] (PDF). JR Kyushu. 31 July 2017. Archived from the original (PDF) on 1 August 2017. Retrieved 3 March 2018.

External links[edit]