Neat and Clean Japan

At the invitation of my sister, I went to Honshu Island in Japan. During the five-day tour, I visited Osaka, Kyoto, Jinggang, Hakone Fuji region and Tokyo successively. What I saw and heard was quite fruitful. Japan’s cleanliness and quietness were the biggest gains of this trip to Japan, leaving a deep impression on me.

Japan’s cleanliness is absolutely comprehensive and clean, and the whole country is clean. Japan’s highways, parks and streets are always as clean as they have just been washed with water. Our tour bus ran for several days. There was no dust on the rubber of the car tires and the steel ring was still so bright.

In Japan, you can’t see anyone cutting down trees. Trees in their country must not be cut down. I didn’t see bare land in Japan. I saw either asphalt roads or grass along the way.

In Tokyo, the busiest and most crowded city, the walls and glass of shops are especially clean, and there is no dust in the air. Although there are many cars, there is no exhaust gas, and there are no cars emitting black smoke. After staying in Japan for 5 days, I didn’t see paper scraps and peels on the roads and streets.

Whether in shops, highway rest stops or national historic sites, Japan’s public toilets are as clean as five-star hotels. Not to mention the hotel’s toilet, a palm-sized whole, the Japanese use various overlapping and inlaying technologies, and through accurate calculation and design, they have considered all the things a person needs to do in the toilet. Although it is small, you will never feel inconvenient. Sanitary ware must be cleaned very carefully and cleanly. I stay in a hotel in China, unless it is especially upscale, I usually squat on the toilet, which is called an affliction. However, in Japan, I sit on the toilet very calmly. You can also adjust the temperature of the toilet. You can choose to play music on the electronic board of the toilet. Ah! That’s called a carefree.

In Japan, taxis on the streets, new and old, are spotless and clean. Taxi drivers wear ties and white gloves, which not only makes people feel clean and tidy, but also makes people feel very energetic.

The Japanese love beauty. Whether in cities or towns or in rural areas, flowers are planted in front of and behind the houses of every family. Beautiful flowers without barriers and within reach can be seen everywhere, making passers-by pleasing to the eyes and always feeling the smell of beauty.

The 70-year-old mother suffers from hypertension, coronary heart disease, tracheitis and other diseases. In China, she has to take no less than 20 tablets of medicine every day. Tracheitis, in particular, caused her mother to breathe and cough every day. However, during the five days of Japanese travel, her old man’s house was in good health, able to eat and sleep, and had no what problems. She did not breathe once, did not cough at all, and brought all the medicine she brought back to China intact. At this moment, I finally understand the secret of Japanese longevity.

To tell the truth, I hate Japanese in general. I once told Fu that she can find a boyfriend from any country, but she can’t find Koreans or Japanese. However, I like this trip to Japan very much, especially appreciating the Japanese’s clean and tidy character. Our countrymen should really learn from the Japanese.

Clean rural roads and neat farmers’ homes.

Clean parking lot in front of the restaurant

An ordinary peasant family at the foot of Fuji Mountain

The depths of the alley are still so clean and fresh.

There are no greasy repair shops and clean taxis.

Although there are many people in the alley, the streets are still very clean.

A quiet family

A small village with beautiful mountains and rivers.

Lavender in Full Bloom in Front of Small Village