I’ve been to Tokyo and Kyoto a lot over the last couple of years, but I’ve never been to Osaka or Fukuoka before.
Tokyo has a reputation as a hot spot for the Japanese, and Osaka and Fukuokas are home to some of the biggest tourist attractions in the country.
I’d been to Fukuoku, Japan’s third-largest city, and been impressed with its great food, the unique architecture, and the variety of food in the local market.
I’d even visited the famed Tsukiji fish market, where my Japanese friends would take me on a tour of the world’s largest market, and I loved the atmosphere.
But that all changed in late August when I visited Fukuoshidai, a place I’d never been before, and my excitement turned to fear.
Fukuoshids is a traditional Japanese village, and it’s a traditional market, too.
Its main attraction is the Tsukiji Market, which features fish, tofu, and even vegetables and a handful of other items that are popular in Japanese homes.
But what Fukuoshi is really famous for is the Tsubaki Market, where you can buy and eat the most popular food in Japan, like miso soup, katsuobushi, and miso pancake.
Tsubaki is a sweet-sour broth, made with sugar and rice, and is traditionally eaten as a soup, stew, or noodle dish.
When I walked into the market, I didn’t expect to find such a huge selection of items.
For starters, there was no way to buy or eat any food, as it was sold out.
The price of my first meal was only ¥1,000 ($1.06), which was more than a quarter of what I’d pay in Fukuos.
The most expensive item on the menu was a grilled octopus, which was only around ¥5,000.
Then there was the katsuo, a sweet, soft, and savory meat that was sold for around ¥1.30 ($1), and the pancake, which had a price tag of ¥5 ($0.69).
It was all so expensive, I was scared to ask the staff for a refund.
The staff were polite, but they were just so overwhelmed.
They were all so busy, and their schedules were so stretched, that they could barely even keep up with all of us.
I thought I’d give it a try, and was surprised when I went to the kitchen to find that the prices were way too high.
“We’ll have to charge you for the kachinko, and you’ll need to order two.
We’ll do the rest,” said a young lady with a youngish voice.
As I was walking away from the kitchen, I couldn’t help but wonder what she was talking about.
I asked, “How much do you want?”
She replied, “A quarter of a million yen.”
I told her it was too much for a one-time meal, and that I was willing to pay twice that amount, but she said, “No, I need to go back in two hours.”
“What do you mean, we have to wait two hours?”
She was very apologetic and said, “It’s OK, we’re just waiting for the order confirmation to arrive from the Tsukijis market.”
But there was a problem.
They couldn’t confirm my order, and as soon as I told them my location, the price was doubled.
It was overpriced, and when I asked why, she said I should just wait.
I didn, but the two hours were up.
I went back to the store, and they were very apologetically and apologetically.
They explained that they didn’t have enough time to confirm my food, and were also running out of kachinashi.
I told her that was OK.
But she had to go to the market to check out what else they had.
I walked out of the store with my money, but was so shocked at what had happened, I almost cried.
That was the beginning of my new experience of living in Japan.
I’ve heard a lot of things about the country over the years, and what I’ve seen in the media has made me a bit skeptical.
But I’d like to share with you some things that have really surprised me.
One of my favorite things about Japan is its kindness.
It’s the only country in the world that doesn’t use social media or mobile phones, and so I feel so connected to the people and communities I encounter.
There’s so much love in Japan and the country is very accepting.
It is just so wonderful to be able to meet people and share stories and ideas.
It feels like we’re all one country.
I think this is one of the reasons why Japan is