Japanese culture is something unique and somewhat you will need to learn if you decided to move and live in Japan. The prior lesson can be the studies of how Japanese people spend their daily life. In fact one of the easiest ways to do that, I recommend you to spend a couple of weeks in Tokyo and you would find a lot of diversities lifestyle and mixture of traditional Japanese culture in this capital city.
Starting with the bellowed list, you will certainly know more about Japan;
1. Spend a day people watching at Yoyogi Park
Although you could spend any day here, the most exciting and interesting, from an observer’s point of view, is Sunday. The park is enormous — a former airstrip, army parade ground and site for the Olympic Games in 1964. All sorts of people gather on Sunday, from jazz musicians and jamming guitarists, to martial artists, singers and jugglers. This motley ensemble of characters is fascinating to watch.
2. Watch the local giants
What better way to immerse yourself in Japanese culture than by taking in the national sport? There are few spectacles more intriguing than the sight of two barely-covered behemoths squaring off against one another, each with the intention of taking his opponent down or bundling him out of the ring. Sumo is a source of national pride in Japan and the wrestlers are viewed as heroes. For information about the next major tournament visit the Sumo Official website.
3. Marvel at Japanese fashion
When it comes to clothes, Tokyo is beyond cutting edge. The colors and designs are like something from another planet. Head straight to Harajuku (Harajuku station on the Yamanote line) and spend the day seeing what sorts of new threads you can spot. Close to the station is Takeshita-dori, where you’ll find many independent designers stores, Yoyogi Park, where you can spot gaggles of Gothic Lolitas, and Omotesando, for high-end fashion outlets.
4. Get electrified in electric town
Akihabara, located close to the Tokyo railway station, is the place to go (in the world) for electronics. You’ll find absolutely everything here, from state-of-the-art technology in the Laox store, to secondhand stuff in the back streets. Akihabara is also a hobbyists’ paradise, with large communities of manga and anime lovers hanging out.
5. Tackle the tuna in Tsukiji
If things start smelling a little fishy, don’t panic; you’ve probably just found yourself in the world’s biggest fish market. Tsukiji Fish Market is home to every imaginable type of seafood … and then some. The food is excellent, and you can stop off for a bowl of ramen or a plate of sushi while you’re there. Be prepared to get a little confused, particularly if you’re trying to decipher a map. In terms of cultural experiences, it doesn’t get much better (or bigger) than this.