Japan has both delighted but also scared the living daylights out of me. It may be a fascinating land of volcanoes, technology, and politeness, but there are a few things so new to me that even after 10 years, I still have some trouble adjusting.
It’s highly unlikely that you will ever have to contend with any kind of major health issue here when you visit. However, if the worst should happen, then you can rest assured that you will always be in safe hands here.
So with that in mind, I thought I would talk a little about moving house in Japan. How does it work? What kind of things can we expect to see? What are the main challenges one will face in this endeavor? Also, how much will it all cost you?
Whilst even a short visit to Japan can be a life-changing experience for many, the fact is that in a country so fascinatingly unique and with so many different layers to its society, three months really isn’t enough time to even scratch the surface.
So, in light of this recent trash crisis, the young people of this generation must have self-awareness to not litter and obey the rules especially about trash to mitigate it. Japan is working on ways to control and mitigate it's waste through strict measures and trash control policies.
After the first check up, my dentist exclaimed that my Oyashirazu needed to be pulled. Here are some of the steps I went through from that point on, which should help you too, if you need to get your tooth pulled and don't know what awaits you.
Japan offers a wide range of experiences and sights to see, from robot restaurants to sushi bars, from anime festivals to zen monasteries. The people express themselves in a wide range of activities, from traditional ceremonies to cyberpunk cinematography. But every now and then, I hear from long-term residents that Japan does not offer much in the way of interesting people.
One common lament that I frequently hear highlighted amongst many foreign residents in Japan, whether they are English teachers, financial sector workers, or even homemakers, is the often opaque, convoluted and, at times, downright confusing way in which Japan’s various pension and insurance systems are administrated.