Toys & Games in Japan
Toys & Games in Japan
Toys & Games in Japan industry profile is an essential resource for top-level data and analysis covering the Toys & Games industry. It includes data on market size and segmentation, plus textual and graphical analysis of the key trends and competitive landscape, leading companies and demographic information.
* Contains an executive summary and data on value, volume and/or segmentation
* Provides textual analysis of Toys & Games in Japan’s recent performance and future prospects
* Incorporates in-depth five forces competitive environment analysis and scorecards
* Includes a five-year forecast of Toys & Games in Japan
* The leading companies are profiled with supporting key financial metrics
* Supported by the key macroeconomic and demographic data affecting the market
* Detailed information is included on market size, measured by value and/or volume
* Five forces scorecards provide an accessible yet in depth view of the market’s competitive landscape
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The toys and games market consists of the total revenues generated through the sale of activity toys (including art and craft, building sets, learning and exploration and sewing and hobby), dolls (including girls’ toys), games and puzzles (including jigsaw puzzles and card games), infant/pre-school (including intellectual growth education toys and other infant toys), plush (including soft toys), ride-ons (including outdoor games and sports like driving cars, bicycles etc.) and other toys (including toys of plastics, toys of rubber, toys of textile, die-cast miniature model toys and toys of metal.
This also includes action figures, youth electronics and boy character toys, which includes small racing cars etc.). The market is valued at retail selling price (RSP) with any currency conversions calculated using constant 2009 annual average exchange rates.
For the purposes of this report, Asia-Pacific comprises Australia, China, India, Japan, Singapore, South Korea, and Taiwan.
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Events within festivals
Festivals are often based around one or two main events, with food stalls, entertainment, and carnival games to keep people entertained. Some are based around temples or shrines, others hanabi (Fireworks), and still others around contests where the participants sport loin cloths (see: Hadaka Matsuri).
Local festivals (matsuri)
Stalls selling food or toys are a familiar sight at festivals throughout Japan
Gold and platinum plated mikoshi in Kichijji
Big Mikoshi “Yatai” Parade In Miki, Hyogo, Japan
Mikoshi Parade In Kamakura Japan 2007
This mikoshi enshrines Tokugawa Ieyasu at the Tsh-g in Nikk. Participants carry the mikoshi during the spring and autumn matsuri of the shrine
The procession of a thousand warriors is the highlight of the autumn festival at Toshogu in Nikko
Matsuri (?) is the Japanese word for a festival or holiday. In Japan, festivals are usually sponsored by a local shrine or temple, though they can be secular.
There is no specific matsuri days for all of Japan; dates vary from area to area, and even within a specific area, but festival days do tend to cluster around traditional holidays such as Setsubun or Obon. Almost every locale has at least one matsuri in late summer/early autumn, usually related to the rice harvest.
Notable matsuri often feature processions which may include elaborate floats. Preparation for these processions is usually organized at the level of neighborhoods, or machi. Prior to these, the local kami may be ritually installed in mikoshi and paraded through the streets.
One can always find in the vicinity of a matsuri booths selling souvenirs and food such as takoyaki, and games, such as Goldfish scooping. Karaoke contests, sumo matches, and other forms of entertainment are often organized in conjunction with matsuri. If the festival is next to a lake, renting a boat is also an attraction.
Favorite elements of the most popular matsuri, such as the Nada Kenka Matsuri of Himeji or the Neputa Matsuri of Hirosaki, are often broadcast on television for the entire nation to enjoy.
Some examples of famous matsuri are the Jidai, Hadaka Matsuri, Aoi and Gion Matsuri held in Kyoto; Tenjin Matsuri in Osaka; and the Kanda Matsuri, Sann and Sanja Matsuri of Tokyo. Especially, Gion Matsuri, Tenjin Matsuri, and Kanda Matsuri are the three most famous matsuri in Japan.
Sapporo Snow Festival (Hokkaido)
Sapporo Yuki Matsuri, this is one of the largest festivals of the year for the city of Sapporo. This festival is held in February for one week. This festival began in 1950 when high school students built snow statues in Odori park, central Sapporo. This event is now very large and commercialized. This event attracts over two million people from around the world every year. About 1 dozen large sculptures are built for the festival along with around 100 smaller snow and ice sculptures. Several concerts and other events are held at this festival. At the Sapporo TV tower one can use their observation deck to view the beautiful sculptures at Odori park for 700 from 09:00-22:30 (starting at 08:00 on the weekend) (Japan-Guide.com).
Lake Shikotsu Ice Festival
Lake Shikotsu is the northernmost ice-free lake which is 363 meters deep. This festival features a moss-covered cave, which has evergreen draped on the inside and is covered in ice (Gianola, 2008). This festival is held from late January to mid February. This festival features ice sculptures, small and large. At night the sculptures are illuminated by different colored lights. There is a fireworks show during the festival as well. Admission is free. Amasake (hot sake) is available for purchase to enjoy (2008 Ministry of Land).
Lake Towada Snow Festival
This lake festival is held in the beginning of February. Held in the town of Yasumiya, this festival is on the south side of lake Towada (near the wooden statues). This festival is open all day, but at 5pm one can enjoy activities such as going through a snow maze, exploring a Japanese igloo, and eat foods from Aomori and Akita prefectures. There is a fireworks show and events held on an ice stage (MisawaJapan.com).bizda malumot yo’q hammasi yolog’on
Aomori Nebuta Festival
This festival is held annually and features colorful lantern floats called nebuta which are pulled through the streets of Central Aomori. This festival is held from about the 2nd-7th Augusts every year. This event attracts millions of visitors. During this festival, 20 large nebuta floats are paraded through the streets near Aormori JR rail station. These floats are constructed of wooden bases and metal frames. Japanese papers; washi, are painted onto the frames. These amazing floats are finished off with the historical figures or kabuki being painted on the paper. These floats can take up to a year to complete. There is a dance portion of this festival. There are haneto dancers and they wear special costumes for this dance. Everyone is welcome to purchase their own haneto costume that they may too join in on the fun (Mishima, Aomori Nebuta Festival).
Nango Summer Jazz Festival
Every year this wonderful event is held. Thousands of artists from all over Tohoku and even further regions come to Nango to perform. This is the largest open-air jazz concert held in Tohoku region. This festival began in 1989, in a small venue indoors. There was such a large response from the fans that is was expanded into a large annual festival. One must purchase tickets for this event (Bernard, 2007).
Cherry blossom festivals
Japan celebrates the entire season of the cherry blossoms. All over Japan festivals are held and include food and at night beautiful lanterns. An interesting fact concerning cherry blossoms:
According to a study, plants in urban areas have plants that bloom are blooming faster. From evidence at a cherry arboretum at Mt. Takao, early flowering of the cherry blossoms is happening due to the larger response to temperature variation (Primack, Higuchi, & Miller-Rushing, 2009).
Some locations of cherry blossom festivals include:
Yaedake Cherry Blossom Festival in Okinawa. This festival takes place from late January mid February
Matsuyama Shiroyama Koen Cherry Blossom Festival in Matsuyama-city, Ehime. This festival takes place early April.
Matsue Jozan Koen Festival in Matsue-city, Shimane. This festival has a feature of illuminating the cherry blossom trees at night. This festival takes place late March-early April.
Tsuyama Kakuzan Koen Cherry Blossom Festival in Tsuyama-city, Okayama. Japanese tea ceremonies and music performers are held at these festivals. This festival is held early-mid April.
Takato Joshi Koen Cherry Blossom Festival in Takato-machi Ina-city, Nagano prefecture. The trees in this region have pink blossoms. This festival is held early April.
Takada Koen Cherry Blossom Festival in Joetsu-city, Niigata prefecture. This festival is held early-mid April.
Kitakami Tenshochi Cherry Blossom Festival in Kitakami-city, Iwate. This festival is held mid April-early May.
Hirosaki Cherry Blossom Festival held in Hirosaki Koen Hirosaki-city, Aomori prefecture. This festival is held late April-early May (Mishima, Cherry Blossom Festivals 2010).
The origins of Hadaka Matsuri date back 500 years when worshippers competed to receive paper talismans called Go-o thrown by the priest. These paper talismans were tokens of the completion of New Year ascetic training by the priests. As those people receiving these paper talismans had good things happen to them, the number of people requesting them increased year by year. However, as paper was easily torn, the talismans were changed to the wooden ofuda that we know today.
Naoi-shinji, also known as “Hadaka Matsuri (naked festival)”, started in the year 767 AD, the Nara Period. This rite was founded on the fact that the governor of Owari Province (presently Aichi Pref.) visited the Owari Shosha Shrine ( Konomiya shrine ) to drive away evil spirits and calamities, because Emperor Shotoku ordered all the kokubun-ji* to offer invocations to dispel plagues.
It is said that the form of the festival, a struggle to touch the Naoinin or Shin-otoko (man of god), is reminiscent of the struggle in old times between the assemblage of lower-ranking shinto priests called shanin and contributors tried to catch and set up a man for naoinin (shin-otoko), an unlucky poor man, who was unwilling to take the role.
Seijin Shiki: Coming of Age Day (second Monday of January)
Hinamatsuri: Doll Festival (March 3)
Hanami: Flower Viewing (late March to early April)
Tanabata: star festival (July 7)
Shichi-Go-San: festival day for children aged three, five and seven (November 15)
misoka: New Year’s Eve (December 31)
Setsubun: division of season (beginning of each of the four seasons)
Ennichi: temple fair (holy days related to Kami and/or Buddha)
Japanese Cultural Festival
New Year (, Shgatsu)?)
Date: 13 of January (related celebrations take place throughout January)
Other Names: Oshgatsu (O is an honorific prefix)
Information: New Year observances are the most important and elaborate of Japan’s annual events. Before the New Year, homes are cleaned, debts are paid off, and osechi (food in lacquered trays for the New Year) is prepared or bought. Osechi foods are traditional foods which are chosen for their lucky colors, shapes, or lucky-sounding names in hopes of obtaining good luck in various areas of life during the new year. Homes are decorated and the holidays are celebrated by family gatherings, visits to temples or shrines, and formal calls on relatives and friends. The first day of the year (ganjitsu) is usually spent with members of the family.
People try to stay awake and eat toshikoshisoba, soba noodles to be eaten at midnight. People also visit Buddhist temples and Shinto shrines. Traditionally three shrines or temples are visited. This is called sansha-mairi. In the Imperial Palace at dawn on the 1st of January, the emperor performs the rite of shihhai(worship of the four quarters), in which he does reverence in the direction of various shrines and imperial tombs and offers prayers for the well-being of the nation. On January 2 the public is allowed to enter the inner palace grounds; the only other day this is possible is the emperor’s birthday (December 23). On the 2nd and 3rd days acquaintances visit one another to extend greetings (nenshi) and sip otoso (a spiced rice wine). Some games played at New Year’s are karuta (a card game), hanetsuki (similar to badminton), tako age (kiteflying), and komamawashi (spinning tops). These games are played to bring more luck for the year. Exchanging New Year’s greeting cards (similar to Christmas Cards in Western countries) is another important Japanese custom. Also special allowances are given to children, which are called otoshidama. They also decorate their entrances with kagami mochi (two mochi rice balls placed one on top of the other, with a tangerine on top), and kadomatsu (pine tree decorations).
A later New Year’s celebration, Koshgatsu, literally means “Small New Year” and starts with the first full moon of the year (around January 15). The main events of Koshgatsu are rites and practices praying for a bountiful harvest.
Doll Festival (?)
Date: March 3
Other Names: Sangatsu Sekku (3rd month Festival), Momo Sekku (Peach Festival), Joshi no Sekku (Girls’ Festival)
Information: This is the day families pray for the happiness and prosperity of their girls and to help ensure that they grow up healthy and beautiful. The celebration takes place both inside the home and at the seashore. Both parts are meant to ward off evil spirits from girls. Young girls put on their best kimonos and visit their friends’ homes. Tiered platforms for hina ningy (hina dolls; a set of dolls representing the emperor, empress, attendants, and musicians in ancient court dress) are set up in the home, and the family celebrates with a special meal of hishimochi (diamond-shaped rice cakes) and shirozake (rice malt with sake).
Hanami party along Sakai River in Beppu, Oita
Other Names: Hanami (flower viewing), Cherry Blossom Festival
Information: Various flower festivals are held at Shinto shrines during the month of April. Excursions and picnics for enjoying flowers, particularly cherry blossoms are also common. In some places flower viewing parties are held on traditionally fixed dates. This is one of the most popular events during spring. The subject of flower viewing has long held an important place in literature, dance and the fine arts. Ikebana (flower arrangement) is also a popular part of Japanese culture and is still practiced by many people today. Some main things people do during this event are: games, folk songs, folk dance, flower displays, rides, parades, concerts, kimono shows, booths with food and other things, beauty pageant, and religious ceremonies. Familys go out during weekends to see the cherry blossoms.
Children’s Day (, Kodomo-no-hi?)
Date: May 5
Other Names: Iris Festival (, Shbu no Sekku?), Tango Festival (, Tango no Sekku?)
Information: May is the month of the Iris Festival. The tall-stemmed Japanese iris is a symbolic flower. Its long, narrow leaves resemble the sharp blades off a sword, and for many centuries it has been the custom to place iris leaves in a boy’s bath to give him a martial spirit. Originally May 5 was a festival for boys corresponding to the Doll Festival, for girls, but in 1948 it was renamed Children’s Day, and made a national holiday. However, this might be a misnomer; the symbols of courage and strength mainly honor boys. It is customary on this day for families with male children to fly koinobori (carp streamers, a symbol of success) outside the house, display warrior dolls (musha ningy) inside, and eat chimaki (rice cakes wrapped in cogan grass or bamboo leaves) and kashiwamochi (rice cakes filled with bean paste and wrapped in oak leaves).
Date: July 7
Other Names: The Star Festival
Information: It originated from a Chinese folk legend concerning two stars-the Weaver Star (Vega) and the Cowherd Star (Altair)-who were said to be lovers who could meet only once a year on the 7th night of the 7th month provided it didn’t rain and flood the Milky Way. It was named Tanabata after a weaving maiden from a Japanese legend, named Orihime who was believed to make clothes for the gods. People often write wishes and romantic aspirations on long, narrow strips of coloured paper and hang them on bamboo branches along with other small ornaments.
Bon Festival (, bon?)
Date: 1315 August
Other Names: urabon (?)
Information: A Buddhist observance honoring the spirits of ancestors. Usually a “spirit altar” (shrydana) is set up in front of the Butsudan (buddhist family altar) to welcome the ancestors’ souls. A priest is usually asked to come and read a sutra (tanagy). Among the traditional preparations for the ancestors’ return are the cleaning of grave sites and preparing a path from them to the house and the provision of straw horses or oxen for the ancestors’ transportation. The welcoming fire (mukaebi) built on the 13th and the send-off fire (okuribi) built on the 16th are intended to light the path.
“7-5-3″ Festival (, Shichigosan?)
Date: November 15
Information: Five-year-old boys and seven- or three-year-old girls are taken to the local shrine to pray for their safe and healthy future. This festival started because of the belief that children of certain ages were especially prone to bad luck and hence in need of divine protection. Children are usually dressed in traditional clothing for the occasion and after visiting the shrine many people buy chitose-ame (“thousand-year candy”) sold at the shrine.
Preparation for the New Year and Year-end fair
Date: late December
Other Names: Year-end (, toshi no se?),Year-end Fair (, Toshi no Ichi?)
Information: Preparations for seeing in the new year were originally undertaken to greet the toshigami, or deity of the incoming year. These began on the 13th of December, when the house was given a thorough cleaning; the date is usually nearer the end of the month now. The house is then decorated in the traditional fashion: A sacred rope of straw (shimenawa) with dangling white paper strips (shide) is hung over the front door to prevent evil spirits from entering and to show the presence of the toshigami. It is also customary to place kadomatsu, an arrangement of tree sprigs, beside the entrance way. A special altar, known as toshidana (“year shelf”), is piled high with kagamimochi (flat, round rice cakes), sake (rice wine), persimmons, and other foods in honor of the toshigami. A fair is traditionally held in late December at shrines, temples or in local neighborhoods. This is in preparation for the new year holidays. Decorations and sundry goods are sold at the fair. Originally these year-end fairs provided opportunities for farmers, fisherfolk and mountain dwellers to exchange goods and buy clothes and other necessities for the coming year.
misoka (, misoka?)
Date: December 31
Information: People do the general house cleaning (sji) to welcome coming year and not to keep having impure influences. Many people visit Buddhist temples to hear the temple bells rung 108 times at midnight (joya no kane). This is to announce the passing of the old year and the coming of the new. The reason they are rung 108 times is because of the Buddhist belief that human beings are plagued by 108 earthly desires or passions (bonn). With each ring one desire is dispelled. It is also a custom to eat toshikoshi-soba in the hope that one’s family fortunes will extend like the long noodles.
Culture of Japan
Subaru Cherry Blossom Festival of Greater Philadelphia
^ Nagasaki Lantern Festival description
mothra.rerf.or.jp::hiroshima::about matsuri an external article covering the topic
Matsuri Food an article about the various foods available at most matsuri
2008 Ministry of Land, I. T. (n.d.). 2008 Chitose-Lake Shikotsu Ice Festival. Retrieved August 6, 2009, from Yokoso! Japan Weeks: http://www.yjw2008.jp/eng/info.php?no=241
Bernard, S. (2007, July 11). Nango Holds Summer Jazz Festival. Retrieved August 9, 2009, from About.com: http://www.misawa.af.mil/news/story_print.asp?id=123060239
Gianola, D. (2008, February 3). Chitose Lake Shikotsu Ice Festival. Retrieved August 6, 2009, from VR Mag: http://www.vrmag.org/issue29/CHITOSE_LAKE_SHIKOTSU_ICE_FESTIVAL
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It is believed that Japanese women should stay home devote their life in caring for their children and their husbands when they arrive from work. The life of Japanese women as a wife had only a self fulfillment when they achieve something like being able to manage the house very well and being a great mother to their children. However they may be fulfilled there is still a downfall for this when the family will have problems they were the ones to be blamed.
As years passed by Japanese women rights started to pop up. They had the chance to go to school and have able to reach secondary school. However, the majority of the Japanese women gained the secondary education on some junior colleges as well as technical skills schools in contrast being in universities or colleges. It was on the Twentieth Century that the Japanese women opportunities to go to school elevated. On 1990 the paid labor force entered to the lives of Japanese women nearly 50% of their population joined the labor force. In this way, they started to get out of their houses and do work from real work places and be in a work force. Japanese women did had the chance to go on an employment were it will be no more on their households. Peasant and merchant Japanese women had worked always. Some problem occurred because of this. Japanese women started to be separated from their home which resulted to new problems in caring the children. At first it was only the single Japanese women who entered the labor force but as time goes the married Japanese women discovered the way to be on the workforce. As this opened the Japanese women empowerment some Japanese women landed some jobs on the government some became professionals of their fields of expertise. Some Japanese women after getting married they went back to the labor force. This may seem that Japanese women has gained the right however they justify this that working back is also the extension of their obligations as a member of the family. However, Japanese women gained this right they still understood that their husbands work will require longer hours and lots of devotion. Despite the fact that they were given equal rights to work they still didn’t received the same salary their husbands could make. Because of this women opted for a part time work and spend some of their time taking care of the family instead of working full-time.
Japanese women history is a pivotal happening in Japan. They show great survival skills starting on the gender differences in their rights right until towards they gained an equal right with the males. If you plan on dating Japanese women you should know that they are the fruits of a long struggle of equality. Treat Japanese women like a very fragile thing and they will pay you more what you have shown to them.
There were reports stating that there are lots of Japanese beauties that are having problems with their partners and gives up on their marriage, they began taking gamble and push their luck to try searching for someone halfway around the globe. They are looking for someone to love and love them back and will bring a quality life that their own men can’t offer. The ideal guy these women have been looking for usually are American and European, that is known to care for their wives as partners and very appreciative towards them.
Japanese beauties believe that foreign men treat them like equals and do not hesitate to express mutual feelings of respect. They believe that foreign men are adept in such things that they think their fellow Japanese men can’t offer. Foreign man looks women as partners and they aren’t considering them as maids.
Japanese beauties that being underscored continuously loosing hope with their local men. A lot of dating agencies and online dating sites has been established in order to provide the means of communication for distant foreign men and hopefully bring them to in Tokyo. There have been several branches of Agencies in America and in Europe, these companies are making the most in helping their clients by providing them education and check for their family background, occupation and personal goals.
Many professionals in Japan that once focused their lives in their careers and has come into a decision in getting married and aims to be the best housewives they could possibly be. These women are usually the one who is up to sign up and registers themselves hoping that they are not too late to still enjoy life having a family.
Some Japanese beauties have been thinking that having traditional marriage roles is disadvantageous with regards to time. Following one define in such culture would require the women to fully dedicate themselves in staying at home and do the household chores while their husband is out for work. They believe they lose their free time.
It is an Asian tradition that Asian women should take care of the olds ones especially her parents and of course her parents-in-law. Japanese beauties can’t expect help from their husbands in taking care of their kids since time is a major requirement in companies and industries they demand their husbands to work longer hours. This made possible by the gender roles in Japan, men are to work hard for longer hours and women are assigned in child-rearing responsibilities.
A poll was conducted by the Japanese government to find some reason why a lot of their women are off marriage well after the age of 25 which we humans consider as the best age for women to get married. The economic development and keen participation of women in the labor force made them financially stable and thus having a partner was no longer a financial necessity and women want to find companionship in a husband.
Aside from financial issues there are also matters in which they think makes Japanese beauties marry at older age, one of which is getting late in going home or came home late than their husband is a big no-no in Japan.
are naturally charming and intelligent. They are women of class and sophistication all brought about by their distinct culture. But culture can complicate things in any relationships especially the Japanese culture. Their culture imposes to them respect and discipline especially in relationships. Any man not familiar with their customs and traditions will definitely find it hard to date a .
Although many modern Japanese girls have quite adopted with the Western culture, they are still very shy and conservative. Kissing in public is still not accepted by many. So while dating a Japanese girl, be reserved as well. Be patient and give time to just know her. This way, you can get her trust and make her comfortable with you. You’ll be surprised by the rewards that you can get by becoming patient.
Meeting the parents of your Japanese girl does not necessarily mean that your relationship will definitely mean into marriage. Some men are afraid to meet the parents of other Asian women because for them, it means life long commitment. Your Japanese girl will definitely love you to meet her parents as a sign of respect. Of course, her parents will want you to be serious with their daughter but they will not really expect you to become their son-in-law in the near future.
Another important thought is that some men often made the mistake of impressing their girl with achievements and jobs and the number of cars they drive. Yes they will be impressed. But later, they will be bored with you because there is no mystery left about you. Keep in mind that Japanese girls like men who are mysterious. When talking to a Japanese girl, it is important that you always listen to what she has to say. Ask her question so that she will not be able to uncover your mystery. Besides, girls naturally love to talk. This will also show that you are really interested in her. She also wants you to learn about her culture and everything about her.
When Japanese people are upset, they tend to become withdrawn. They want their own time and space badly when faced with problems. This is especially difficult for Western guys who are used to talking everything out when problems arise between couples. Patience is really a virtue when it comes to having a relationship with Japanese girls. She may become very cold with you as if all the love that you had have gone away. The thing to do is understand and silence and wait everything out.
love to look good. They will always check their fashion magazines and buy the latest fashion trend. They do this because they lack confidence. So to make her feel good, be sure to always complement her beauty.
Since Japanese girls are sophisticated, you have to at least adjust your fashion sense. Be neat and presentable. She will also love it if you also give an effort with what you wear.
Overall, it is easy to get girls from Japan. By following these ways and understanding their culture, you will be able to date Japanese women instantly.
Many modern girls in Japan now prefer dating foreign men. Dating foreign men is somewhat a boost in their social status. So for foreigners, they will have to understand the culture in order to get the Japanese girl of their dreams. However, there are still those that prefer Japanese men to be their dates. Foreign or non-foreign, it is still important to understand whatreally like.
The list below consists of tips on how to impressand how to make them say yes on a date with you:
With this list, you can not go wrong dating Japanese girls. Make sure to follow these steps so that you will be able to date Japan girls instantly.
Modern Japanese girls are now open to relationships with Japanese as well as foreign men. They don’t wear kimonos anymore when going shopping. They are now more inclined to Western fashion, music, and other practices. But of course, their sense of discipline and their culture still influences them so that when dating them, you will have to take into consideration that there are things that you must do to get her to date you.
Here are the tips:
Girls in Japan like to respected. Japanese names are actually attached with suffixes that show the rank of the person. Your girl will appreciate it if you are polite. They don’t like touching during the first date. Public display of affection such as kissing in public is also not very much accepted by Japanese girls even when you are already in a relationship with her.
If she’s carrying a heavy bag, make sure you carry it for her even if the bag has many flowery or girlie decorations on it. Simple things like opening the door of the car for her and letting her sit first in a date will definitely make your girl fall for you.
Japanese girls are proud of their culture and they want to share it with others. Feel free to ask anything about Japan and their traditions. Make sure you know their language. Your girl will think that you’re really into her since you’re not only trying to know her but you are also giving time and effort to learn her culture.
Girls in Japan do not like men who are pushy. They do not like guys who can’t wait to get the relationship to the next level. You will have to be really patient. Some women do not even allow kissing until the fifth date. Being too direct with your intentions will make your lady uncomfortable. Just when you thought your relationship has gone to a deeper level, you will still have to take precautions so that she will not leave you in an instant.
Another way to impress your girl is to teach her your language. They also want to learn more about you. Many Japanese girls still do not speak or understand English very well.
All women love to be complemented. But to Japanese girls, complements are essential. Japanese people generally lack confidence so they go all the way when it comes to fashion and cosmetics. They want to look good to boost their confidence. Tell yourthat she is beautiful and gorgeous with her hair, dress or anything. Tell her that she has very nice eyes and wonderful smile. Do this in a subtle way so that she will feel comfortable with you.
Japanese girls can be difficult to decipher but with proper steps, you can definitely date these girls in no time.