The farm is very friendly. Tourists can just park and walk around freely for free. There’s also no need to make a purchase. A beautiful old tree grows to the side. A wooden deck is paved under the shade, with a wooden table and chairs. Some visitors have a seat and a cup of tea. Walking slowly downhill, visitors can see a family rolling about on the pasture. The small forest has an arrow-shape sign saying “House of Beetles.” It is said to be a base for rhinoceros beetles restored by fermented cow manure. There are beetle shells on the grass everywhere. Insects live as freely here as in the wild.
The manure of more than a hundred cows is also one of the best-sellers. Originally, the shed beside the grass is used to store cow manure for compost. Unexpectedly, farmers in the neighborhood drive here to ask for manure. It is often in short supply. The fermented cow manure forms a restoration base for rhinoceros beetles. After 7-8 years of restoration, every summer, the trees here are covered with rhinoceros beetles. Even when it is not rhinoceros beetle season, it becomes a children’s base for treasure hunting. The shells under the tree and the chubby grubs are ecological marvels.