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DON'T do THIS on a Japanese Train in Tokyo

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DON'T do THIS on a Japanese Train in Tokyo

How to use the Tokyo Subway and Tokyo Train in Japan? Tokyo Trains and Tokyo Subways are ridden by 40M passengers every day. This Tokyo Train Guide will show you how not to piss off Japanese Train passengers. Follow these top 10 things not to do on a Tokyo Train and you should be alright.

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I'm from TOKYO JAPAN, I've been living here for a long time. I'll be your Tokyo Travel Guide, taking you to the spots I love as well as showing you what to do all around Japan and maybe sometimes overseas. I'm also into Tech so you'll see a few videos about my drone and other cool toys I discover. In short, the channel is all about what I Love, Japan, Food, Travel, Tech and most likely coming FROM-TOKYO, my home.

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Assaulted on a Tokyo train (live footage)

LANGUAGE WARNING!

Sorry about the language in this video guys. Unfortunately, this kind of thing happens pretty often to women on the trains here in Japan and there's not too much that we can do to prevent it happening in the first place, or to stop them from doing it again in future. Police don't tend to side with women, let alone foreign women here and I honestly don't know if any good would even come from reporting this. Also for those of you who want to tell me what I should do in this situation, don't. Just please don't. This is the third time I've been in a situation like this and you NEVER know what it's going to be like and how you're going to react until you're in the situation. Finally, men: LEAVE US ALONE!

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Tokyo to Kyoto: Riding the Shinkansen Bullet Train | Arriving in Japan

We arrive in Japan and take the famed Shinkansen bullet train from Tokyo all the way to Kyoto. We used our Japan Rail Passes for the trip - which was very easy, links below. The Shinkansen bullet train ride was about 2.5 hours long. This video ends after we arrive in Kyoto, but stay tuned for many more videos about the things we do in Japan!

Ep. 01 of my Japan Travels. The first of many videos documenting my recent trip to Japan. Make sure to subscribe so you don't miss any!

Read the blog post to learn more about our arrival to Japan and ride on the Shinkansen bullet train:


Japan Rail Pass Official Site


JRPass, where we bought ours!



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Why Japanese Don't Like Foreigners

10 Reasons Why Japanese Don't Like Foreigners. Thanks to Squarespace, get 10% Off: Japan tourists or foreigners coming to Japan may not understand Japanese culture because of this some Japanese dislike foreigners for not understanding Japanese manner and etiquette. As a generalization, Japanese follow the rules and get frustrated when people don't follow those rules, but often time they generally avoid confrontation when they have these sort of issues. Based on my experience, this is why Japanese don't like foreigners and tourists and what they are really thinking when foreigners break the rules. I can't stress enough that these are generalizations and not everyone is like this as everyone is unique, but for the purpose of this video and to show what Japanese may be getting pissed off about, I speak in general terms. These are my Japan tips for tourists to help them understand Japanese manners so they don't make those tourist mistakes in Japan or in that they may be unknowingly viewed as misbehaving tourists in Japan. Although some Japanese hate foreigners for doing things in the video, some other Japanese may be okay with the behavior but again I am speaking in general terms. In general, I don't think foreigners want to be rude tourists in Japan, but because they don't understand Japanese rules or Japanese manner they make the classical foreigner mistakes in Japan. These are must-know Japan tips to and a Japan guide when visiting Japan.

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I'm from TOKYO JAPAN, I've been living here for a long time. I'll be your Tokyo Travel Guide, taking you to the spots I love as well as showing you what to do all around Japan and maybe sometimes overseas. I'm also into Tech so you'll see a few videos about my drone and other cool toys I discover. In short, the channel is all about what I Love, Japan, Food, Travel, Tech and most likely coming FROM-TOKYO, my home.

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Japan Trip! How to Ride the Train in Tokyo, Japan (Suica Card, Refill, Transfer, etc)

Coming from the United States (Texas), I didn’t know how to take public transport. Always was able to take a car. Here’s how to take the train in Tokyo, Japan. This includes loading the Suica card, and transferring. This also applies to the other major cities, including Kyoto, Osaka, and Hiroshima.

Follow my Japan Trip!
1. Hiroshima in 1 Day:
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3. Nara in 1 Day:
4. Tateyama Kurobe Alpine Route:
5. How to Ride the Bullet Train:
6. T-Mobile Roaming in Japan:
7. How to Ride the Train in Tokyo, Japan (Suica Card, Refill, Transfer, etc)

#train #tokyo #japan

Life in Tokyo: Takuhaibin

Welcome to ideos Japan, your travel concierge in Japan!
Tired of carting your luggage through Tokyo & Japan? Use the Takuhaibin service, and make your journey stress-free and luggage-free!


A day-trip to charming Hayama:
Take a look at the hidden streets of Omote-sando:
Looking to get a taste of sushi?:
A hidden valley in Tokyo:
The art of offering money with the Noshi-Bukuro:

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Japan Bullet Train Top 10 Must Know Travel Hacks | Shinkansen Guide

Top 10 Japan Bullet Train Travel Hacks and Tips. A Shinkansen guide and Shinkansen Hacks on how to ride a train in Japan while riding Tokaido Line Green Car, Reserved and reserved seats. This Japan Train Guide will take you on Japanese bullet train from Tokyo to Nagoya which is the same line for Tokyo to Osaka, Tokyo to Kyoto and Tokyo to Fukuoka. Full Tips on how to ride a bullet train in Japan from Tokyo. This bullet train in Japan is a N700. If you like this Japan Guide check out the rest of my channel for more Tokyo and Japan Travel Tips.

0:36 - #1 Cheaper Bullet Train Tickets
2:16 - #2 Reserved vs Unreserved Shinkansen Seats
3:05 - #3 Reserved Seat Advantage
3-14 - #4 Flipping the Seats
3:27 - #5 Bullet Train Luggage Storage
3:57 - #6 Electrical Outlets
3:38 - #7 Wifi Internet Access
4:50 - #8 Middle Seats
5:02 - #9 Shinkansen Food Carts
5:21 - #10 Tokaido Line Green Seats

Platt Kodama
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General Tokyo Transportation
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Tokyo Discounted Train Tickets
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JR East Fares & Charges
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My Narita Airport to Tokyo Travel Guide video
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I'm from TOKYO JAPAN, I've been living here for a long time. I'll be your Tokyo Travel Guide, taking you to the spots I love as well as showing you what to do all around Japan and maybe sometimes overseas. I'm also into Tech so you'll see a few videos about my drone and other cool toys I discover. In short, the channel is all about what I Love, Japan, Food, Travel, Tech and most likely coming FROM-TOKYO, my home.

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Japanese MAGLEV Experience - The FASTEST Train in the WORLD at 500km+ per hour! | Yamanashi, Japan

My trip to Japan in January of 2019 was one of the coolest adventures I’ve ever been on. I got to spend twelve incredible days exploring the cities of Tokyo, Kyoto, and Osaka, as well as three of the prefectures, or states, around Tokyo. During that time, I got to see amazing attractions, visit beautiful Buddhist temples and Shinto shrines, and eat some of the most phenomenal food I’ve ever had in my life! I’m excited to share my Japanese adventures with you!

My day in the Yamanashi Prefecture began at the Maglev Exhibition Hall, an incredible center that is dedicated to educating people about the Maglev, which is the fastest train in the world and travels at speeds up to 500km per hour, which is double the speed of the Shinkansen bullet train! When the Maglev line between Tokyo and Osaka opens in 2027, a ride between the two cities will only take 67 minutes even though they’re 313 miles apart!

This train is so cool! From the center’s windows, we could watch Maglev trains speed by in the blink of an eye. They are insanely fast!

We also explored a life-sized model of a Maglev train. They’re so futuristic on the inside they look like a spaceship! It’s a very thin train, with a 2-2 seating arrangement in Economy Class, whereas the Shinkansen bullet trains are 3-2 seaters. The word “Maglev” is an abbreviation of “magnetic levitation,” which describes how the train levitates over its track. Because the train essentially floats, it has to be lightweight, which is why there aren’t as many seats inside.

After I tried (and failed) at getting a good stamp as a souvenir, I visited the Maglev Theatre, which shows a video explaining the advancements in train technology, as well as a simulation that recreates how it feels to ride a Maglev train. I couldn’t film inside, but it shakes and moves and is pretty crazy!

There’s also a diorama, or model, of a Maglev station, and a little car that you can ride in that uses magnetic levitation. It’s so cool! You really feel like you’re floating! There’s also an interactive exhibit where you crank a wheel as fast as you can to get the little train inside to float!

Afterward, I visited the gift shop, where I bought a toy Maglev train for my daughter. They also sell wines, chopsticks, pillows, socks, juices, shampoo, and more!

Then it was time for my next stop, which was the Fuji-Q Highland, an amusement in the town of Fujiyoshida, which is known for its extreme roller coasters, some of which have held world records for the fastest in the world and the steepest drop in the world! From the park, you have an amazing view of Mount Fuji!

The amusement park is huge! There are so many rides, including the roller coasters, as well as the most rotated ride in the world and others such as ferris wheels, carousels, and more.

I was a little scared to ride the roller coaster with the steepest drop in the world! I had to take everything off, take everything out of my pockets, and tape my camera to my arm! The ride was so intense and fast! I’m glad I decided to stow away my camera at the last minute! My new friend Haley from Girls Love Travel didn’t think it was scary, but I was a little scared!

The next roller coaster has the fastest acceleration in the world. Haley was ready, but it was so scary! I was a little dizzy afterward! After that was one that has 14 different loops. It rotates as it goes down the track. They even make you take your shoes off before you get on it because your legs hang off the seat as you ride. It was so amazing! It was exhilarating and my favorite ride of all-time!

Our final ride was the ferris wheel, which we rode at twilight to get some epic views of the park and Mount Fuji. From there, we could see people ice skating. The view was absolutely gorgeous!

Then it was time for a snack! I went with the Samurai Mochi, which has a lot of powder on it. I had it on the bus ride back. It’s a rectangular mochi that comes with a black sugar sauce. Trying it on the bus was a bad idea; I got it all over me!

I hope you enjoyed coming with me to the Maglev Exhibition Hall and Fuji-Q Highland Amusement Park! If you did, please give this video a thumbs up, leave me a comment below, and subscribe to my channel so you don’t miss out on any of my upcoming food and travel content!

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Japanese MAGLEV Experience - The FASTEST Train in the WORLD at 500km+ per hour! | Yamanashi, Japan

London to Tokyo - Don't Make This Mistake! Japan Vlog

Not sleeping for 3 days will lead to you complaining about nothing.
Whatever. I'm in Tokyo now.

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Your generosity is greatly appreciated!

At the beginning of my year studying abroad in Tokyo, I flew from London to Tokyo, Heathrow to Narita airport. This was a long journey! I definitely recommend flying to Haneda airport next time!
I shall be making Japan vlog videos during my studies, I hope you enjoy!

I do not yet have a Patreon, but you are quite welcome to tip me via paypal, jasonislostshow@gmail.com
All tips are very much appreciated and all funds go towards future videos. You'll of course get a shout out in a video too!
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Music: Lose Heart by Frame Away (Via Argofox)

What you NEED to KNOW when you First Arrive in Japan

This Japan guide reviews what to do in Tokyo when you first arrive at Narita Airport or Haneda Haneda Airport. First time travelers are confused what to do in Tokyo, where to go, how to get from Narita Airport to Tokyo, how to get from Haneda Airport to Tokyo as well as what to eat in Japan. I cover all these questions and much more. These are Japan Travel Guide tips I wish someone told me when I first arrived in Japan or even wish I knew before I came to Japan. This video is perfect for first time travelers who don't know the difference between Narita Airport or Haneda Airport. Also, I share with you how to Get a SIM a card and what useful apps you can download before arriving at the Tokyo Airport in Japan. I even provide some tips on Showers and Tokyo Capsule Hotels at both Tokyo airports.

----- Must Know things when First Arriving in Tokyo Japan -----

0:51 - #1 Difference Between Narita & Haneda Airport

Travelers flying into Tokyo for the first time, have an option to fly into Narita or Haneda Airport.

Narita is the larger of the 2 airports and is generally known to have more international flights while Haneda has more domestic flights. Both have lots of dining and shopping areas, but since Haneda is newly ren, I have to give Haneda the overall edge when it comes to attractions.

The biggest differentiator between both airports is the distance to Tokyo. Narita is about 1 hr away by express train, while Haneda is about 15-30 min train ride away. So it’s a little cheaper transportation-wise from Haneda.

1:23 - #2 Get Internet Connectivity with SIM Card

Get your Japan SIM Card here:
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2:24 - #3 Download Useful Apps

Transit and Map App: Google Maps

Translation App: Google Translate

What to do and eat in Tokyo (My Website)
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Restaurant Search and Reviews Website
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Messenger App: LINE
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4:13 - #4 Showers and Capsule Hotels

Narita Airport Capsule Hotel: Nine Hours
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Narita Airport Shower Rooms:


Haneda Airport Capsule Hotel: First Cabin
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Haneda Airport Shower Rooms
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My Luxury Capsule Hotel Video
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4:58 - #5 Airport Transportation to Tokyo

My Narita Airport to Tokyo Video
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5:54 - #6 Get IC Train Card

Suica Card (JR) or Pasmo Card (Tokyo Metro). Both of them can be used on either system so it really doesn't matter which card you buy.

Check out my Ja-Pan Merch
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Want to help SUPPORT my channel, buy me a BEER or Maiko and I DINNER? Thank you in advance!

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----- Business -----

Want me to feature your business in my video?
business@tokyozebra.com

Want to send me stuff?
For ADDRESS
-

----- For more info about me -----

I'm from TOKYO JAPAN, I've been living here for a long time. I'll be your Tokyo Travel Guide, taking you to the spots I love as well as showing you what to do all around Japan and maybe sometimes overseas. I'm also into Tech so you'll see a few videos about my drone and other cool toys I discover. In short, the channel is all about what I Love, Japan, Food, Travel, Tech and most likely coming FROM-TOKYO, my home.

-Website

- Instagram:

- Facebook:

- Twitter:


----- My Film Gear -----

- Main Camera
(USA Link)
(International)

- Main Wide Lens
(USA Link)
(International)

- Main Portrait/Night Lens
(USA Link)
(International)

- Powered Mic
(USA Link)
(International)

- Mic
(USA Link)
(International)

- Wireless Mic
(USA Link)
(International)

- Portable TriPod
(USA Link)
(International)

- Gimbal
(USA Link)
(International)

- Drone (Original)
(USA Link)
(International)

- For a complete list of my gear:


Music:
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How to take the Train/Metro in Tokyo

Walk-through of how to take the train & subway in Tokyo - what signs to look for, do you need to know Japanese, tickets and how to find your platform.

Join me as I show you how to take the train from Shinjuku Station, the busiest station in the world, to Ueno and then a journey on the Tokyo Metro (underground system). Use a Suica card as the easiest way to pay for your ticket, follow signs and see what information's available on the screens inside the train.

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The music was created using Jukedeck.

How Japanese train stations prevent suicide

Leading the world’s economy, Japan has undoubtedly suffered from a serious social issue called “suicidal millennials”. Where most of the cases reportedly happened in train stations, Japan has been developing new preventive measurements.

Platform barriers, blue LED lights, soothing melodies… Those are some of the ways the Japanese train stations prevent suicide. What do you think about it?

● LifeLine: 03-5774-0992 (everyday, 9:00 – 23:00).

● For counseling inquiries: 03-4550-1146 (English; Monday, 10:00 - 14:00, Tuesday - Friday, 10:00 - 15:00).

● You don’t have to be suicidal to call. Whatever is troubling you, they are there to listen.

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HIGH SPEED Sushi with Multilingual Tablet at Uobei in SHIBUYA | Tokyo, Japan

One of my favorite things about Japan is its incredible food scene. When I visited the country back in January of 2019, my palate was blown away by all of the outstanding food that’s available, including tasty and savory ramen, delectable tofu, and yakitori that is grilled to perfection. But one of my top foods of all-time is sushi and the sushi in Japan is the best in the world. Come with me as I try high-speed sushi in Tokyo’s Shibuya area!

After I arrived back in Tokyo from Osaka, I started my next adventure at Shibuya Crossing, the busiest intersection in the world, which 2,500 pedestrians pass through every time the light changes. This area of Tokyo is known for its creatives, including the fashion industry. There are also lots of bars and izakayas in Shibuya.

I linked up with my new friend Kaz, who took me to Uobei to have a delicious high-speed sushi meal at Uobei, which offers at least 80 different types of sushi! At Uobei, each customer gets a tablet that can be set to multiple languages, so if you don’t speak Japanese, you can switch it to English. From there, you are shown pictures of the various types of sushi. Just tap one to order it and it will shoot down the track and arrive at your table within 30 seconds! It’s cheap, delicious, and efficient, so it’s no wonder the place was packed when we arrived!

We started off with some green tea, which Kaz made from a couple of scoops of powder and water.

Our first sushi of the day was two different varieties of tuna and salmon. We added soy sauce all over them. It was a really nice combination with the tuna. Next was the white tuna with onions and rice, which was outstanding. The salmon with onions was also incredibly tasty and fresh!

After I finished my first plate, I squeezed a lot of soy sauce onto it to make it my soy sauce plate, added some wasabi, mixed it in really well, and then continued with more sushi!

Next I went with the standard tuna and rice, which was amazing, and added some ginger to my plate before ordering some smelt roe and salmon roe. But first I went with some flounder, which I’d never had before. It was light, fresh, dense, and had a completely different texture from the tuna and salmon. I could see why it was Kaz’s favorite!

The smelt roe, which is lots of tiny fish eggs, was amazing, and the salmon roe with cucumber was also fantastic. The salmon eggs are a little bigger, so they pop in your mouth and gush out. It was so good! I loved it with the wasabi, which adds a little bit of heat to all of the rice, and the ginger, which I added on top.

Next, I went with the grilled salmon, which was a little creamier than the regular salmon. After that, I ordered flounder fin, tuna with mayonnaise and black pepper, salmon with mayonnaise and black pepepr, pickled sardine, and minced tuna.

The flounder fin was really tender, almost like octopus, and the salmon with mayonnaise and black pepper was a great combination. I liked the tuna with mayonnaise and black pepper better, though! The pickled sardine is a little more exotic and I didn’t see a lot of people around me ordering it, but it was really nice! A little fishy, but good. The minced tuna had a lot of onions on it and was so soft. It was almost like a tuna mash and was my favorite!

By that point, I had already eaten 20 pieces of sushi, but I was ready for more! I can eat sushi all day!

Next, I ordered some sea urchin, which I’d had before and absolutely love, even though I was getting full. This one was spicy and fishy. It turns out I didn’t love it after all!

After that last piece, I was stuffed, so we confirmed our check. Our total came to only 1,209 Yen/$10.94! Unlike a lot of places in Japan, Uobei accepts credit cards.

What an extraordinary sushi experience! This is an experience you must have when you come to Tokyo. The sushi is of a super high quality and you can eat a lot for very cheap prices.

We weren’t done yet! Next, it was time for some sake!

We headed up to a restaurant and grabbed some sake, which was nice and cold and exactly what I needed to wake up!

I hope you enjoyed my first high-speed sushi adventure! If you did, please give it a thumbs up, leave me a comment below, and subscribe to my channel so you don’t miss out on any of my upcoming travel/food content!

☆ CONTACT ☆ ► Business: david@godandbeauty.com

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#Tokyo #Japan #JapaneseFood #JapaneseStreetFood #DavidGoesToJapan #Davidsbeenhere

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HIGH SPEED Sushi with Multilingual Tablet at Uobei in SHIBUYA | Tokyo, Japan

How to Use Trains in Japan | japan-guide.com

Learn more about taking the train in Japan:


In this beginner's guide to using Japan's rail system we'll cover how to buy correct train tickets, finding your platform, riding the train, proper train etiquette, and much more.

*NOTE: We also have a video specifically about riding the bullet train (shinkansen) coming out later this year. For now, you can learn all about taking the shinkansen here:


- Video Credits -
Narrator: Andrew Marston
Videographers: Andrew Marston & Charles Sabas
Producer: Stefan Schauwecker

YOU DO NOT NEED A JAPAN RAIL PASS FOR YOUR JAPAN TRIP! | The Tao of David

Have you checked out my (much better) videos on Japan Travel and Life in Japan? (the video you are watching is really old!) -

JAPAN RAIL PASS CALCULATOR -
JAPAN BUS TRAVEL -
OSAKA TO HIROSHIMA ON THE BUS -
JAPANESE SUPERMARKETS -
JAPANESE CONBINIS -
JAPANESE 100 YEN STORES -

Are you researching a Japan Trip in 2018? Looking to get a Japan Rail Pass? Before you do, watch this video! I'll give you 3 pros and cons of the Japan Rail Pass - it may be more advisable for NOT to get a Japan Rail Pass DEPENDING on the kind of trip!

Thanks for Watching! The aim of First World Traveller is to provide an honest (sometimes brutally honest) take on the travel world which is often missing from Travel YouTube channels. I provide useful information on Long Term Travel, Solo Travek, Digital Nomad Life, Things to Do and City Basics!

CHECK OUT ALL MY JAPAN PLAYLISTS -
THINGS TO DO -
TRANSPORT & FOOD -
TOKYO -

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Thankyou to my Patrons Hidhir, Tim and Peter for supporting me on my journey, if you would like to become a Patron, check out the link below -



FIRST WORLD TRAVELLER MERCHANDISE -

Thanks for Watching!

What do I film with?

Samsung S6
Go Pro Hero 4 Silver
Osmo Mobile Stabilizer
Wondershare Filmora

Remember to like, leave a comment, share on your social media and it would be great if you could subscribe! Hit the little bell to get a notification on your phone when I upload a new video! Thankyou!

Email firstworldtraveller@gmail.com

#thetaoofdavid #travelvlog #travelguide #backpacker #longtermtravel #digitalnomad #mexicotravelguide #japantravelguide #onlineenglishteaching

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Please watch: 🇲🇽REAL DE CATORCE, SAN LUIS POTOSÍ, MEXICO | The SPECTACULAR MEXICAN GHOST TOWN | MEXICO TRAVEL

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Shinkansen To TOKYO I First Experience Of Bullet Train In JAPAN

We were so excited to take you with us on our first bullet train aka Shinkansen in Japan from Kyoto to Tokyo. The best train in Japan Nozomi Shinaksen and this is our review about this bullet train.

After almost missing we were happy we made it because missing our Shinkansen in Japan isn´t fun at all. Let's just say that it's the fastest train in Japan. Absolutely clean, everything is perfect.

If you enjoy this video please give it a thumbs up, leave a comment and subscribe to our channel to follow our adventure. Feel free to ask any question you have in your mind ❤️

#kristynaandromain #nozomishinkansen #bullettrainjapan

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Welcome to our channel!

We're Kristyna and Romain couple who decided to quit daily jobs to travel the world. We're from the Czech Republic and France. It's been several years we were thinking about traveling the world but like everybody, we're scared to make it happen. We are on our adventure since April for one year in Asia. We're happy to share our travel with you by daily vlogs. If you want to join us on our adventure you should definitely subscribe to our channel. Don't miss any of our experiences on the way!

“Life begins at the end of your comfort zone.” – Neale Donald Walsch - It's exactly what we want to do. Try new food, be adventurous, make new friends and explore our beautiful planet.

Japan Bullet Train - Tokyo To Osaka Shinkansen - Japan

Japan Bullet Train - Tokyo To Osaka Shinkansen - Japan
From Shinagawa station (Tokyo) to Shin-Osaka station (Osaka).
Hikari Shinkansen (Hikari bullet train).
I used one week JR Pass (Japan rail pass)

Watch more video:

Japan Monorail - Haneda Airport To Hamamatsucho Station - Tokyo Japan


Museum Station - Sydney Australia | Sydney Trains


St James Train Station - Sydney Australia | Sydney Trains


Town Hall Train Station & Underground Shopping - Sydney Australia - Sydney Trains


Sydney Harbour At Night Viewed From Circular Quay Train Station


Bondi Junction Train Station & Bus Interchange - Walking Tour - Sydney Australia


#MoreLocations #Japan #Tokyo #BulletTrain #JapanBulletTrain #Osaka #Shinkansen

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Tokyo Travel Tips💯 | TOKYO METRO MASTER COURSE 🚇 & PASMO Card

You've all heard about how confusing Tokyo's trains are, but we are here to help with some essential Tokyo travel tips on navigating the Tokyo Metro subway system, including the PASMO card. After watching this video, you should be able to navigate almost any train station throughout Japan, no matter its complexity.

TIMESTAMPS
0:29 Buying a PASMO
1:43 Recharging a PASMO
2:34 Tokyo Metro 1-day and 24hr tickets
3:19 Finding your exit
6:05 Changing train lines
7:43 Secret passage to Tokyo Station
8:44 Summary
9:05 Service delays
9:35 Other PASMO tips

The PASMO card is 99% functionally identical to the Suica card offered by JR, so don't worry about which one to choose if you are just here for travel. Virtually all ticket machines in Tokyo support recharging of either cards as well.

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#PASMO #TokyoMetroPass #TokyoTravelTips2020

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ABOUT US
The KON'CHA! team is a small crew of 4 people dedicated to showing you all the fun things you can see & do while on your trip in Japan! We try to feature unique experiences that you may only find on Japanese travel blogs and websites.

Why Japan arrests foreigners - How Japanese police do it without brutality

A Shibuya Meltdown moment. This unruly foreigner starts fighting with someone or some kind of commotion in front of Shibuya Station, right in front of the Hachiko Statue and the Koban (police station). There are two men trying to restrain the unruly foreigner, one seems to be an undercover police officer. More police officers show up to subdue the foreigner. Notice how Japanese police officers can control the guy and conduct business without brutality. If the guy had just calmly laid there, the police wouldn't have had to dog pile on top of him. If you come to Japan, don't be a dumbass like this guy. People acting as if they own the place are the reason why Japan hates foreigners. Japanese people are typically non-confrontational, and everyone knows that, which opens Japan up for blatant disrespect right in their face.

Don't do this in Japan. You will get arrested in Japan. Japan is screwed during the Olympics 2020 because it will be Shibuya Meltdown 100000x.

𝗬𝗼𝘂 𝗰𝗮𝗻 𝘀𝘂𝗽𝗽𝗼𝗿𝘁 𝘁𝗵𝗲 𝗰𝗵𝗮𝗻𝗻𝗲𝗹 𝗶𝗻 𝘀𝗲𝘃𝗲𝗿𝗮𝗹 𝘄𝗮𝘆𝘀:
𝗦𝗧𝗥𝗘𝗔𝗠𝗟𝗔𝗕𝗦
𝗣𝗔𝗬𝗣𝗔𝗟
𝗦𝗨𝗕𝗦𝗖𝗥𝗜𝗕𝗘 𝗛𝗘𝗥𝗘:
𝗔𝗻𝗱 𝗮𝘀 𝗮𝗹𝘄𝗮𝘆𝘀, 𝘄𝗮𝘁𝗰𝗵𝗶𝗻𝗴, 𝗹𝗶𝗸𝗶𝗻𝗴 𝗮𝗻𝗱 𝗰𝗼𝗺𝗺𝗲𝗻𝘁𝗶𝗻𝗴 𝗼𝗻 𝘁𝗵𝗶𝘀 𝘃𝗶𝗱𝗲𝗼.

Japanese Train Station During Rush Hour

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