Japanese Etiquette. Feel free to ask any questions regarding etiquette that you want to know. I know there are plenty more but the comp would have been a mile l its so hot here today
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Japanese Etiquette

Japanese Etiquette. Feel free to ask any questions regarding etiquette that you want to know. I know there are plenty more but the comp would have been a mile l

Feel free to ask any questions regarding etiquette that you want to know. I know there are plenty more but the comp would have been a mile long.

Tags: its | so | hot | here | today
Fa 51'
so you' decided you want to see Japan but
you' re intimidated by the many strict and
Formal ways the Japanese. Worry not
because I' m here to teach you the top 10
must know etiquetas to make your time in
Japan a pleasant one. on let' s begin!
1. Keep it modest and neutral.
Make sure you don' t express anger or
aggression. These traits are equated
with losing Face m Japan, something
you do not want to happen. Also
stick to neutral subjects m
conversations; private lives are kept
IF you are close to the person then
it' s but even then you should try
to keep it out public eye.
2. Visiting a Japanese Temple
There' s no strict dress code
For visiting temples and
shrines, but you will Feel out
place m shorts or outfits with
modest skin coverage. Casual
clothes, including jeans, are
Fine For sightseeing. Remember
to remove your shoes when
entering temples. There are
usually slippers by the entrance
For you to change into.
when eating, it' s okay to ask For
a Fork you' re not comfortable
with chopsticks. IF you do use
chopsticks, do not use the end
the chopstick that has been in
your mouth to pick up Food From
communal dishes. And never beav
your chopsticks sticking straight
hopin Rest them Oh the edge OF gives them the resemblance
your bowl or plate instead. ; erase. k
It Drinking *alcohol and regular
Drinking is something it national pastime in ' .
Japan. IF you' re not up to the task, never
refuse it drink ties considered very rude).
Instead, sip away. making sure your glass is
half Full.
Whatever you do, do not pour your own
glass. Companions traditionally pour drinks
For each other and pouring your own is
pointing out that your companions are not
attentive. In the same vein, you see an
empty glass, Fill it. IF someone offers you a
drink, it is polite to decline at First and
asked again you may accept and say yes.
5. Let' s talk about bowing
Japanese or all ages and
backgrounds bow in greeting
each other (even on the
telephone), and Foreign visitors
who at least bob the head will
get a smite " recognition.
However. Japanese know all "Pte even been
about handshake rig as well. and greeted with it Very
the visitor' s head may crash suprising embrace in
with an outstretched hand. the past when First
meeting people."
6. Slippers and shoes
when entering it Japanese house or
it ryokan, outdoor shoes are always
replaced by slippers at the doorway 3
Woman). Slippers are provided by 'e'',?,,?:
the host. when entering it room i ‘
with tatami Floor, slippers are
removed " well. Tammi should only
be stepped on with socks or in bare -
there are special toilet
slippers For exclusive usage inside
the washroom. The usual house "I MOU' this seems
slippers are left outside the door obvious but it' s very
while using the washroom. Important."
7. Deathly Numbers
As in many other cultures, there are Lagt
quite it Few social indiscretions I
connected with death. In the
Japanese language, the sound ofthe
word For "Four" is the same " the
word For "death," therefore, it comes
little surprise that Four is regarded
an unlucky number. As it result,
you' been invited to someones
home, giving Four " something " a
gift will likely make the recipient Feel it
little awkward; so, you' re best to stick ‘Five is it nice safe
with a safer number. number!
8. Baths Palate and local*
Public baths are a great place to scrub up '
before taking a long» relaxing soak. Just F',
make sure you do it in that order. Entering
the bathing area and making a beeline for Ir"
the bath before you' polished your body is _
not going to put you in the best light. As
you enter the main bathing area from the
changing room. you' ll see an area close by
where you can sit on a little stool and scrub
up. with all the necessary accoutrements at
your fingertips. Don' t Forget that the bath
is For soaking and you should smell of roses ‘Wk goes We same if
before you join your fellow batters in the retur katilette Rt
communal mace“ someones home and
they own a bath»
9. Blowing your nose in public
In a crowded public place like a train
car, emptying the contents OF your
nostrils into a tissue or, worse, a
handkerchief is a big new m Japan.
You‘ re better OFF doing what many
others do, sniffing a lot.
Every train car has its sniffers and,
occasionally, some shorter: too. IF you
must honk into your name. Just do it as
discreetly as you possibly can and try
not to spend too much time gaining at
the Fruits your labor once thebub is
10. ‘Revisiting chopsticks one more time
The only acceptable time to
pass something between two
people using Chopsticks is at
a Funeral: Following the
cremation, the remaining
bones the deceased are . l
picked up by a relative using so keep that in mind when you' re
passed the chopsticks leftovers to a mend. Better to
held by another relative who place it directly onto their plate
then places the bones into faetter Moarr Somemore i"
your dining party of the passing
the urn. of a loved one.
Alright guys I may have a
longer hiatus on my next
Japan mythheart comp [
simply because I want to do l
a true False one on my
home country (It
will be two parts). I' ll have
more details in my next
comp where I' ll cover
useful Japanese phrases!. .
see everyone them!!! AAB 26396
never be like my
Father and short
into your
hand... seriously
Views: 58324 Submitted: 07/21/2014