He is the discoverer of main-belt asteroid 3533 Toyota and it is named after his home town. Asteroid 5526 Kenzo is named after him. For the local community, Suzuki is a lecturer for astronomy and participates in programs at the Brother Earth planetarium, or the world largest planetarium at Nagoya City Science Museum in Aichi Prefecture, Japan. He lets the visitors, ranging from groups of elementary school students to adults, to observe planets through telescopes and shares his experience and insight as a veteran astronomer.
Kenzō Suzuki (1972). "Sukecchi de kasei-zu ni idomu" [Sketch and draw your own Mars map]. 天文と気象 Tem'mon to Kishō (in Japanese). 地人書館 Chijinshokan Co., Ltd. pp. 16–23. ISSN0287-7201. Discontinued, published between 1949-1983 through volume 15, no.1 to volume 49, no.6 (literary translates as "Astronomy and Meteolology".) Changed name to "Gekkan Temmon" in 1984 which was discontinued since 2007.
Kenzō Suzuki (1974). "Dokusha no Kansoku repōto - Omoshirokatta 1973-nen no kasei" [Reports from readers - impressive Mars in 1973]. 天文と気象 Tem'mon to Kishō (in Japanese). Vol. 40 no. 5. 地人書館 Chijinshokan Co., Ltd. pp. 28–32. ISSN0287-7201.
Kenzō Suzuki (January 1982). "Renzoku satsuei no shōkai" [Basic Seriography]. 天文ガイド Temmon Gaido (in Japanese). Seibundo shinkosha. ISSN0288-1977.
^In the case of a local community center from Ishinochō, Toyota, they calls for 3-hours sessions with Suzuki for a group of children and adults. "Heisei 27-nendo Ishino tem'mon koza" [Ishino Astronomy course, 2015] (PDF). 石野交流館 Ishino Community Center (in Japanese). 石野町 Ishino Town Office. Retrieved 1 October 2016.
^Hyakusan ei niyoru sankō seiun (Book, 1977) [WorldCat.org]. OCLC703838927.
^Tenmon to kishō. (Journal, magazine, 1949) [WorldCat.org]. OCLC956682774.