In Japan, children visit the shrine when they turn three, five,
and seven years old to show the appreciation for their steady growth as well as cerebration perspective.

The shichi-go-san kimono shows the form of the certain aspect of beautiful celebrations in life laid in Japanese culture.

Adorable to the fullest

Dyed with bright colors, the small festive attire enhances the adorable look of the child wearing the kimono.

The traditional patterns and the gentle round forms light up the innocence of smiling faces.

Embrace wishes for the future

Boys are celebrated when they turn five.

The festive attire is infused with wishes for courage and gallantry, the gift of wisdom, and good health, which is expressed in the form of bold auspicious patterns on the back of the haori coat.

Sweet beauty like little flower’s bloom

Girls are celebrated when they turn seven.
Giving thanks to their growth and praying for happiness in the future, they wear kimono that are tailored in the same way for adults.

The festive dress, which expresses the sweetness and beauty as flower bloom.

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