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When it comes to innovation, Japan has always been a leader; it is a country that stands out for its organization and progress. Japan always has something fresh to offer, and it never ceases to amaze us. Here are 16 great things about Japan:

01. Sink and toilet.


This toilet is relatively widespread in Japan; it has a water tank, and the liquid is saved. After washing your hands, the water is flushed down the toilet.

Photo credit goes to Planeta Tierra.

02. Only in Japan does expectation meet reality.

Photo credit goes to Planeta Tierra.

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03. Robots rule the hotel.

For the past six years, the Henn-Na hotel group has replaced the entire workforce of one of its hotels with robots, with no human participation. It includes about 250 robots that clean, transport luggage, and provide customer assistance. They eventually found that consumers didn’t like it, so they hired workers again in 2019.

Photo credit goes to Planeta Tierra.

04. A vending machine that sells umbrellas.

Thousands of vending machines holding unimaginable items can be found throughout Japan. There’s something for everyone from food and beverages to electronics, publications, and umbrellas.

Photo credit goes to Planeta Tierra.

05. Braille on a variety of things.

Braille lettering can be found in plastic bottles and food and soft drink cans to make life easier for blind people.

Photo credit goes to Planeta Tierra.

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06. All Kit Kat varieties.

In 1974, it introduced the KitKat chocolate brand to Japan. Since 2000, there have been over 300 different varieties, including seasonal flavors and even limited editions only available in Japan. In 2014, it was the most popular chocolate in Japan.

Photo credit goes to Planeta Tierra.

07. Parking under an umbrella.

When it comes to umbrellas, Japan is unrivaled. Everyone in our country has one, from the youngest toddler to the elderly granny. Thousands of them can be seen when it rains—even individuals riding a bicycle with one.
As a result, this umbrella parking can be seen in shopping malls or public buildings. They contain a locking mechanism to prevent theft, as you can see.

Photo credit goes to Planeta Tierra

08. In the bathroom, there is a baby support.

, who can find this baby supports in some public restrooms.

Photo credit goes to Planeta Tierra.

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09. Bus drivers.

Japanese drivers will wait for you to come down with an umbrella if it’s raining, so you don’t get wet when you open yours.

Photo credit goes to Planeta Tierra.

10. Bra for chastity.

Ravijour is a daring Japanese lingerie brand that released a bra in 2014 that only opens when you find true love. It would function similarly to an ancient chastity belt, protecting the woman who wears it. When it detects Prince Charming’s arrival, though, it will open.
This bra features an intelligent sensor that measures heart rate and provides the information to a mobile application for analysis through Bluetooth. The application does a “True love rate” analysis based on cardiac activity.

Photo credit goes to Planeta Tierra.

11. Tanbo art.

This kind of art involves using a rice field as a canvas, with several types of rice being cultivated to produce diverse colors to create an incredible large-scale picture. This method was first used in the village of Inadequate in 1993. Every year in April, the residents gather together to determine what they want to grow. Farmers use a computer to create the designs before planting.

Photo credit goes to Planeta Tierra.

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12. Cafe with Cats.

Cat cafes originated in Taiwan, but Japan gave them their BOOM because pets are prohibited in almost all flats.

Photo credit goes to Planeta Tierra

13. Mini McDonald’s.

Photo credit goes to Planeta Tierra

14. Watermelons with a square shape.

Square watermelons with a higher value than regular watermelons are grown by Japanese farmers in Kagawa, on the island of Shikoku. It’s also worth noting that fruit in Japan is more expensive than in other countries. Giving fruits is, therefore, a wonderful gesture.

Photo credit goes to Planeta Tierra.

15. Hotel Capsule.

This Japanese hotel offers a staggering amount of capsule rooms. These hotels provide a basic and inexpensive service for guests passing through. In 1979, the first capsule hotel opened its doors.

Photo credit goes to Planeta Tierra.

16. Ocean Dome of Seagaia.

One of the world’s largest indoor water parks, the Seagaia Ocean Dome, was built in Japan. Miyazaki was where it was found. Customers were drawn to the Sheraton Seagaia Resort due to its Polynesian style. In 2007, the park was demolished.

Photo credit goes to Planeta Tierra.
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