The term means the Japanese traditional customs and practices which have been passed on from generation to generation in Japan. Every facet of the Japanese lifestyle is influenced by traditions in Japan. Japanese traditions and incorporate a wide range of customs such as the following:
* Geisha * Kimono, Yukuta* Japanese Gardens
* Tea Ceremony (Cha-no-yu, or sado chad) * Cherry Blossom
* Festivals * Sumo * Traditional Japanese Music
* Autumn Leaves * Japanese Plum * Japanese Swords (Katanas)
* Public bath * Japanese Festivals * Hanetsuki
* Anime,manga * Architecture * Food
* Martial arts * Origami (paper art) * Shodo (Japanese calligraphy)
* Eat with chopsticks (ohashi)
* Bonsai * Samurai * Remove their shoes at home
* Ojigi (bows)
Some of these rich traditions in Japan are briefly explained in thefollowing:
Japanese Garden: This corresponds to a prominent part in Japanese architectural plan while it explains so many views of Japanese. The Japanese garden is a feature of Japanese who has not bent much in the contemporary age. The Japanese garden is still how the Japanese perceive the nature, their gods, themselves and their own precedents. The traditional Japanese landscape gardens can beroughly classified into three variants as Chaniwa gardens or garden area, garden or gardens Karesansui dry and hill gardens or gardening Tsukiyama. The huge variety of traditional Japanese gardens include the gardens and the Castle, Ryoanji, Byodoin, Sankeien, Hama Rikyu Park, Koen and Kenrokoen Ritsurin Nijo.
Japanese Traditional Music: Traditional Japanese music is widely known as Hogaku.Some forms of Hogaku are Minya Sokyoku, Biwagaku, Shamisenongaku, Gagaku, Shakuhachi and Nogaku.
Japanese Festivals: Traditional festivals and dazzling fascination in Japan are made more attractive by their processions. This spectrum includes Sanja Matsuri festival, Sapporo Snow Festival, Kyoto Gion Matsuri, Takayama Matsuri Festival Kunchi Chichibu and Nagasaki.
"There is the habit of"Ladies First "(If you are a woman, we are sorry).
"Never be late for an appointment (and even if the appointment is for business) in Japan are in the habit of trying to work like a clock (very noticeable Examples would be the means of transport provided will time, trains, buses, etc.)..
-Avoid excessive physical and visual contact with your partner. No custom of looking directly into the eyesof a person, this could be misinterpreted as a provocation in the case of physical contact (shaking hands, clapping backs, etc.) Is something almost unheard of for a Japanese, as is appropriate to take the customs of this country and make a bow with a bow.
"Try to avoid moving your hands when speaking, this can be misinterpreted as an intention of aggression.
-Never point a finger at a person, incase you are forced to appoint someone, you should do with the whole hand (fingers together and extended and the palm facing up). Señaala only the finger at things or animals.
"In Japan, often, the silence is as useful as the spoken word, often facial expressions and / or bodily say one word, smile.
"Do not chew gum at work or at formal occasions.
-Avoid carrying large amount of jewelry andaccessories as well as colorful clothes and lots of perfume. This more even if directed at a social gathering or business. In Japan, there is the usual (or belief) that the characters very appealing and who hold many jewels are characters related to the "Underworld."
"In Japan, professional or office workers (mostly) leave the job after his boss has. Do not expect to be "released" immediately...
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