Seifa Utaki on Chinen Peninsula has been recognized as a sacred place since the earliest peiod of Okinawan history. The shrine area itself comprises a number of caves and overhanging ledges opening to the east and south among towering rock formation sof a high promontory over the sea.All buildings have been destroyed, but the outer and inner precincts can still be traced.
From July 2007, a local shrine began charging a 200 yen admission.
Kerr, George H. (1953). Washington, D.C.: Pacific Science Board, National Academy of Sciences, National Research Council.
Yamakage, Motohisa, Paul de Leeuw and Aidan Rankin. (2006). Tokyo: Kodansha International. 10-ISBN ISBN 4-770-03044-4; 13-ISBN 978-4-7700-3044-3