在日外国人のホンネ

在日外国人調査

外国人のホンネ

日本で感動したこと

Male(39) Good Disciplined People Punctuality Good means of Public Transportation Cleanliness

Male(34) People are very helpful and kind.

Male(25) Public transportation is very effective - everyone uses it in big cities such as Osaka Japanese people is very friendly

Female(32) Convenience of travelling and the systematic and efficient ways being implemented here. The trains are rarely late. I love vending machines.

Female(46) Roads and most places are very clean and beautiful, most people are honest, public transportation are mostly on time.

Female(29) The most impressive thing in Japan is that it is a very secure place. I can walk around the area late night and yet I do not feel scared. If anything is forgotten in a cafe or train, I can get my stuff back without the risk of it getting stolen or misplaced. Secondly, the greetings and respect Japanese people give one another.

Female(25) Either be it is a bank or a convenient store, there is so much of welcome and thank you to every person.

Female(26) The cleanliness and discipline of the people

Female(38) The kindness of the people, always willing to help. And the 'security', you can loose your wallet and you can come back to the place and is going to be there.

Female(44) Tokyo places, Nagano mountains and artcrafs, Yakushima island

Male(24) I have to say the most amazing thing I have found is that although they may be initially conservative and cautious, upon returning to areas I had previously lived and worked in Japan, I am always overwhelmed by the warm welcome and reception I get when I return. This has shown me that despite being a foriegner, these people are willing to accept me again as a familiar friend, local and as a co-worker.

Male(28) Mangas and Anime culture

Male(31) The fact that Japan wasn't as bizarre or polarizing as Western media and secondhand experiences lead me to believe. There are highs and lows, extremes in all directions, but there really is a centralized culture that is very welcoming, very familiar (except for the language) and very livable for all people.

日本で苦労したこと

Male(34) Very few people can communicate in English.

Male(38) That big earthquake (tsunami and radiation fear) a few years back was pretty rough. That aside, too many people seem to follow rules unquestioningly and are unable to deviate from what they perceive to be the established way to do things. It's a bit annoying that they stopped automatically calculating consumption tax on price tags too. And it would be nice if banks paid interest. I have a "high interest" account and it still only pays something like, 0.1%. Oh and the roads. God the roads! I swear they need half the number of traffic lights they have now. I've seen traffic lights on crossroads in like, the middle of paddy fields. But on the other hand, there are no speed cameras and that's a good thing.

Male(41) Neighbours

Male(21) Talking to a Japanese person

Female(32) After coming back to work from maternity leave, my salary was legally reduced by nearly 60%. I felt really insulted and strongly feel that there is still much discrimination amongst working mothers.

Female(28) Staff not speaking English even at the immigration center. That you can no longer get a good pre-paid plan or phones on a tourist visa. Getting groped.

Female(47) Racial discrimination especially to Asian, great difference of salary rate of Asian and Americans/Europeans.. reading and understanding instructions in Kanji

Male(25) The most difficult thing about staying in Japan is the language and availability of jobs for a new japanese language learner.

Female(38) The staring. People often look at you because you are a foreigner. They don't want to seat near you in the train por example

Female(20) Lack of trashcans, being unable to get clipcards for gyms, finding good deals on things since i cannit read japanese

Female(22) Being seen and treated as an outsider. Its easier to blend in, in America than in Japan. Also the shoganai or "it can't be helped" attitude. I feel that its often used as an excuse to not take the time to find a solution to a difficult problem.

Female(22) Being seen and treated as an outsider. Its easier to blend in, in America than in Japan. Also the shoganai or "it can't be helped" attitude. I feel that its often used as an excuse to not take the time to find a solution to a difficult problem.

Male(24) I was very surprised to experience Racism, particularly from the elderly in rural areas. I realize this is probably something that traveling foreigners may also experience in my Homeland of Australia.

Male(42) It's often times distressing to see tourists and even long-time residents of Japan from other countries treat Japan like an amusement park. I've seen many people take advantage of hospitality and generosity of Japanese people, and also game the system simply because they're foreign.

Male(31) I know some people who'll feign ignorance about laws regarding duty free just to save on tax, despite having a spouse and steady employment. It's quite embarrassing.

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