This study reports the existence of learners who were observed from a certain group (`A` community) where members work outside the classroom. Members are considered to be more realistic than study groups dealt by other researchers, which means that this research shows more detailed and complex learning process. The study also defines how to grasp such a group in Japanese-language education. The author set up a research question, such as `What kind of learning aspects could be seen?` among the members of the `A` community, and `for what purpose were they working?` Then, the author collected data through fieldwork for three months and wrote an ethnography. The members participated in the activities for the purpose of `connection with students`, `studying`, `improving Japanese skills`, `tour`, `experiencing Japanese culture`, and `reproducing impression`. In the A community, it was observed that a member who aimed to improve Japanese skills was assigned `Japanese exercise` by other members which made him practice Japanese. Also, it was observed that a member was motivated to learn Japanese by support from another member. Then, even if the purposes of each member had not been the same, the members shared the processes for the activity program and interacted, to move toward the goal each member set. By interacting in community, members experienced communication which they could not expect, and finally members of `A` community achieved their goals. This study shows, that the `learning place` can exist beyond the physical space.