The Tokyo Dome Group has pursued CSR initiatives of sustainable development of it's business. It's important that CSR is incorporated into a broad range of management functions, including strict compliance and a host of other areas.
We proactively integrate CSR into all areas of our business, prioritizing those measures that help to realize the spirit of our management principle.
This section introduces the Tokyo Dome Group’s environmental measures and initiatives.
This section introduces the Tokyo Dome Group’s broad range of social contributions, such as community projects and cultural events.
Tokyo Dome Corporation owns and operates Tokyo Dome and other facilities that consume large amounts of energy, so the Company has made a particular effort with regard to its environmental measures. We were among the first to introduce such environmental systems, district heating/cooling system.
We continually undertake a wide range of activities. These include donating display and R&D research space as a means of support for the Baseball Hall of Fame and Museum, a public interest incorporated foundation, as well as inviting elderly residents of our area to Tokyo Dome City and participating in community cleanup activities during periodic intervals.
Cleanup activities in Tokyo Dome City
Staff working at Tokyo Dome City devote about one hour to cleaning up the area around the premises once a month. The staff who participate are called “Clean Rangers” and wear yellow vests. In the summer, we combine these initiatives with the sprinkling of water to ease the heat as part of measures aimed at improving the local environment.
Display space provided at no charge to the Baseball Hall of Fame and Museum
The Baseball Hall of Fame and Museum was established in 1959 next to the former Korakuen Stadium as Japan’s first baseball hall of fame and museum for the collection and display of valuable baseball memorabilia and documents. With the subsequent completion of Tokyo Dome City in 1998, the museum was relocated to a corner of the premises and doubled in size. In 2013, the museum was awarded status as a public interest incorporated foundation and underwent a name change in Japanese. As part of our support for cultural programs, the Tokyo Dome Group provides the museum with display and research space free of charge, contributing to greater understanding of Japanese professional and amateur baseball history and promoting the further development of Japanese baseball.
Invitations to company facilities such as
Spa LaQua are sent to disabled and
elderly residents of our area
Residents of Bunkyo Ward 65 years of age or older are entitled to free attendance at Nippon Ham Fighters’ games, and free use of the fitness club Spa LaQua, Tokyo Dome, Tokyo Dome Bowling Center, and numerous other facilities through the Bunkyo Ward Residents Lifelong Sports Fan Club. We will continue to take active steps on this front.