What is normal, anyway? Just think about it: in some countries, women are supposed to cover themselves from head to toe. In others, bikinis are pretty sufficient. And baskets? People carry them in their arms or on the head. Very rarely is there one right way to do anything. It's all relative.

Recently, we at Bored Panda stumbled upon two posts on Reddit by u/ojlol2 and u/monitonik that essentially ask the same thing: what's typical and common in your country but is considered weird in others?

To say they went viral would be an understatement. As of this article, the two questions have received a combined total of 53,000 comments, including plenty of eye-opening answers that are bound to expand your understanding of the world. Here are the ones that interested us the most.

#1

30 Peculiar Things That Seem Normal In Some Countries, But Not In The Rest Of The World Everyone rags on the US for using imperial, but can we talk for a second about how weird we are here in the UK for using both inconsistently?

You buy a pint of milk or beer, but a litre of coke and 25ml of whiskey

People know how many miles to the gallon their cars get, but you buy fuel at pence per litre.

You watch the weather forecast and the temperature is in Celsius but the wind speed is in miles per hour

Most people can tell you their weight in kilograms, and their height in feet, and if they can't give you kilograms they can probably give you stone instead, which is even older than pounds, which nobody uses as a unit of measurement, probably because of the confusion between lbs and £...

It's a glorious mess.

Koras , Charlotte May Report

Roxy Eastland
Community Member
7 months ago

It is a glorious mess, and I love how well we do it. When I'm buying meat or fruit and veg by weight I ask for the amount that's less words to say. If I want a certain amount I'll ask for 'a pound' because it's less effort to say than 'five hundred grammes' but if I want twice as much I'll ask for 'a kilo' because it's less effort to think about than 'two pounds'.

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One of the people who kick-started this discussion, u/monitonik, is known in real life as Monika Mazunaite, and she got interested in the topic when she was simply sitting in her room, browsing YouTube. "I was looking for something to watch and ended up scrolling through YouTube shorts, finding myself in a r/AskReddit wormhole, listening to different questions and answers," Monika told Bored Panda.

"Eventually, I got inspiration from other Redditors' questions, and the question I posted popped into my head randomly. My brain generated it in an instant and I didn't think it would get as much attention as it did. So I'm very happy with everyone's input!"

After going through the answers, she learned that people from all over the world have so many different traditions, they often don't even realize how unique their cultures are. "It was all really interesting. I think that countries in Asia and in Oceania have the most unique customs, such as going to the shops barefoot!"

#2

30 Peculiar Things That Seem Normal In Some Countries, But Not In The Rest Of The World Eating with our hands.

In 1969 (the same year the man landed on the moon), Miss Gloria Diaz coveted the Philippines' first Miss Universe Crown. During the preliminary Q&A, she was asked "Is it true that you Filipinos use your hand when you eat?" To which she replied "Why? Do you use your feet?" and went her way to winning the crown.

NorqMarash , Tim Samuel Report

Roxy Eastland
Community Member
7 months ago

I used to lodge with a Bangladeshi family and the elegance with which they could all eat a curry and rice with their hands was inspiring. So neatly done. I make more mess using cutlery (as my jumpers will bear out).

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#3

30 Peculiar Things That Seem Normal In Some Countries, But Not In The Rest Of The World I teach in Japan, but grew up in America. The other day my students asked me wide-eyed if Americans really wear their shoes inside. I told them yes and that sometimes my dad would cross his legs like this while we sat on the sofa and I could touch the bottom of his shoes. They were super grossed out. “Eew, why would you wear shoes inside! That’s so dirty!” These kids are 2nd graders so it starts pretty young.

coffeecatmint , cottonbro Report

Abhinc
Community Member
7 months ago

that IS gross indeed

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However, there are concerns that the efficiency and appeal of wireless communications, electronic commerce, popular culture, and international travel — globalization — have been making the human experience essentially the same wherever you look at it. But although homogenizing influences do exist, this is probably an overstatement and we're far, far away from creating anything akin to a single world culture.

What we do see is the emergence of global subcultures. Arguments have been put forth that a rudimentary version of world culture is taking shape among certain individuals who share similar values, aspirations, or lifestyles. The result, according to these comments, is a collection of elite groups whose unifying ideals transcend geographical limitations.

According to The Clash of Civilizations (1998) by political scientist Samuel Huntington, the "Davos" culture is a perfect example of this phenomenon. It comprises of an elite group of highly educated people who operate in the rarefied domains of international finance, media, and diplomacy, and these insiders share common beliefs about individualism, democracy, and market economics. They are said to follow a recognizable lifestyle, are instantly identifiable anywhere in the world, and feel more comfortable in each other's presence than they are among their less sophisticated compatriots.

But supporters of globalization argue that it has the potential to make this world a better place to live in and solve some of the deep-seated problems like unemployment and poverty. I wonder, can we have the best of both worlds?

#4

30 Peculiar Things That Seem Normal In Some Countries, But Not In The Rest Of The World Scottish here. We deep-fry our pizzas. No even sorry. Tasty wee bastards.

MustardTigerPOW , Wikimedia.Commons Report

Daria B
Community Member
7 months ago (edited)

The Italian side of my ethnicity feels sorry for that poor tortured pizza. u.u (Jokes aside, it might even taste good, but I don't think my stomach would survive this)

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#5

30 Peculiar Things That Seem Normal In Some Countries, But Not In The Rest Of The World United States.
The cracks that are just wide enough to be able to see in and out of public restroom stalls. I’ve heard it’s thought of as weird since many other countries enjoy the luxury of privacy.

B1yPhon3 , 36021787982 Report

Vicious Insect
Community Member
7 months ago

Yikes

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#6

30 Peculiar Things That Seem Normal In Some Countries, But Not In The Rest Of The World Norway.
Leaving your baby alone outside for their nap, even if it rains or snows.

e_ph , Marcin Jozwiak Report

btaglln
Community Member
7 months ago

That's how they grow cold-resistant ?

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#7

30 Peculiar Things That Seem Normal In Some Countries, But Not In The Rest Of The World US.
Taxes. We have this weird system where the government really kind of knows what we should pay, but they offer us an opportunity to guess and maybe pay the right thing, but if we don't pay the right thing, we get penalized. I remember listening to a podcast where people all over the world were super confused about how the US does taxes. Most other places the government sends you a bill, and you pay it, and you're done.

seanzorio , Karolina Grabowska Report

Q B F T
Community Member
7 months ago

I worked in the UK for a time. Tax was automatically taken from the monthly wage payment. Say what you want about that country, but that bit seemed pretty well put together.

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#8

30 Peculiar Things That Seem Normal In Some Countries, But Not In The Rest Of The World India.
We have matrimonial ads in newspapers and sites to find grooms and brides which I think don't happen in western countries and they find it strange. The ads are mostly published by parents. It's like tinder supervised by parents.

boss_bj , Roman Kraft Report

Sapna Sarfare
Community Member
7 months ago

They are the best source for amusement. The demands are amazing and quite specific.

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#9

30 Peculiar Things That Seem Normal In Some Countries, But Not In The Rest Of The World Direct democracy in Switzerland. It often baffles me when I read what the government can pull off in other countries without ever involving the population. Like...yea, you get to elect representatives but it often seems to me that those people then elect someone who elects someone who elects someone...is it really still democracy if you're about five steps removed from the actual decisions?

SyrusDrake , Edmond Dantès Report

Abhinc
Community Member
7 months ago

some countries can end up with the man who had less votes than his opponent as a president ... kinda weird indeed

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#10

30 Peculiar Things That Seem Normal In Some Countries, But Not In The Rest Of The World UK.
Whole restaurants cheering when a plate or glass is smashed. Once was in a Canadian bar/restaurant on holiday and a waiter dropped a tray of glasses, the local looked horrified when i was out of my seat screaming “wheyyyyyy”

owen-sksk , cottonbro Report

Foxxy (The Original)
Community Member
7 months ago (edited)

We yell "Taxi" when that happens. It's a joke insinuating that someone has knocked a glass over coz they have drank too much so they need a taxi to get home.

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#11

30 Peculiar Things That Seem Normal In Some Countries, But Not In The Rest Of The World Poland.
In my friend's country, Easter is when gangs of boys roam the countryside, pouring water over girls and beating them (gently) with sticks. The girls then have to thank them for it.

I thought that was pretty weird.

himit , Wikimedia.Commons Report

Paweł Wojtaszko
Community Member
7 months ago

Pole here. It's a tradition that symbolises washing off dirt, diseases and sins at the end of winter time, when spring comes around. Nowadays, the tradition is mostly gone, and instead pouring water on girls, they are sprinkled with perfume.

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#12

30 Peculiar Things That Seem Normal In Some Countries, But Not In The Rest Of The World Moldova.
A short while ago they stopped selling alcohol after 10pm. At some stores you couldn't even get non-alcoholic beer. What's weird tho is that wine is not considered alcoholic drink so you can buy it anytime. Welcome to Moldova

SergiuNegara , Breakingpic Report

Scagsy
Community Member
7 months ago

And in Iceland alcohol was banned between 1915 and 1989. Apparently all the elves were getting rowdy and boisterous when they'd had a drink. And that just had to stop.

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#13

30 Peculiar Things That Seem Normal In Some Countries, But Not In The Rest Of The World There's this sport in Finland called eukonkanto, where men participate in running a specific distance, all while carrying their wife or girlfriend. Winner gets their woman's weight in beer.

VenenoG , Steve Jurvetson Report

Vicious Insect
Community Member
7 months ago

Don't forget nokia phone throwing and swamp football (or soccer)

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#14

30 Peculiar Things That Seem Normal In Some Countries, But Not In The Rest Of The World South Africa.
Being middle-class with a property having a 6' wall, electric fencing linked to an alarm, automated gate and garage doors (with security clamps over the gate motor to prevent theft of the motor), security gates over every door, burglar bars, and a house alarm system with infra-red sensors linked to armed response with a reaction time of under 3-4 minutes.

Claidheamhmor , https://www.pexels.com/photo/silver-security-camera-207574/ Report

Attila Ángyán
Community Member
7 months ago

Thats just sad

ZAPanda
Community Member
7 months ago

feel free to come help create jobs.

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Les Izmore
Community Member
7 months ago

So, basically you are locked in a prison and the criminals are outside the walls

RaroaRaroa
Community Member
7 months ago

That's what happens when you allow your society to decline into a small group of haves and a much large group of have-nots with no hope of anything better. When I hear people complaining that the rich shouldn't help the poor and that the poor should just fix their own lives, I see a future that looks like South Africa and many other places.

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Lord Mysticlaw
Community Member
7 months ago

Oh and you never phone the police in an emergency because they wont do anything anyway, you phone your private security company.

Andrea Purzycki
Community Member
7 months ago

A lot of commenters were saying this was due to high unemployment rates. I was curious about what was the cause of the unemployment. This is what I found: Sustained economic disruption from Covid-19, austerity measures, persistent inequality, poor government policies, decline in foreign investment, and recent wave of unrest following the arrest of former president Jacob Zuma, which culminated in the destruction of infrastructure and as many as 276 deaths. Just posting in case anyone else is curious.

Calypso poet
Community Member
7 months ago

It was like that long before COVID.

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Thabo Jaffe
Community Member
7 months ago

Sadly true. Coming back after many years abroad, it's like a massive weight being added on your shoulders after not having to worry about crime so much.

Lykke
Community Member
7 months ago

Wow, sometimes I don't even close the windows og lock the door when leaving the house (on short errinds)! Can't imagine what it must be like to not feel safe in your own neighborhood (I live in Denmark).

Incitatus
Community Member
7 months ago (edited)

Same here, Columbus Ohio, USA.

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Janus Preez
Community Member
7 months ago

Not to mention the guard dogs as well

Robert T
Community Member
7 months ago

Don't forget the flamethrower under the sides of your car.

Mattewis88
Community Member
6 months ago

They've added a pepper spray one also.

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Hannah Edwards
Community Member
7 months ago

When my step daughter came to visit us in England she didn’t feel secure because we didn’t have any of these deterrents and couldn’t believe that trolleys were left outside the Co-Op all night without being stolen.

Nikhil Inuganti
Community Member
7 months ago

That's more advanced then my local bank XD

Lezé Thomas
Community Member
7 months ago

Living in South Africa currently. Our home have been broking into three times the last two years. You can not walk outside after sunset in fear of being robbed or rape. Country is falling apart, effecting all South Africans.

Shaun Kirk
Community Member
7 months ago

I can verify that this is often true in a lot of places. In some areas, you have all of the above, within an access-controlled security estate, with 24-hour security and electrified fencing around the whole estate. Oh, and satellite tracking in cars. All of this is mostly for the more affluent population, but even in some of the most low-cost areas, there are burglar bars on all the windows and security gates on all the doors. In fact, often insurance companies will not pay anything in the event of a burglary if you don't have bars and gates. It's very sad, because it's a beautiful place to live, with amazing nature, some incredible people and world-class dining.

Frog
Community Member
7 months ago

my parents are from south africa, and whenever we go back there i’m always taken aback by the amount of security everywhere!

ZAPanda
Community Member
7 months ago

Yip, unemployment is around 44 percent, so unsurprisingly there's a batch here with money and a house, and a batch here without. We have the worst Gini Coefficient - worse than usa.

housea
Community Member
7 months ago

Yeah it doesn’t sound like the “middle class” is what we’d consider middle class here, ie it’s not reflective of an average income.

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Stella Southwick
Community Member
6 months ago

Really if that does not tell you that its time to leave I don't know what would...

backatya
Community Member
7 months ago

wow they must have a lot of thefts

Stanley Judd
Community Member
7 months ago

BLM except when its B on B

Lola
Community Member
7 months ago

Good lord! The amount of times I would pee my pants in South Africa every time I heard a noise at night.

Ginger Rodgers
Community Member
7 months ago

I am Canadian. Reminded me of the first time I was in Miami, couldn't get over how every house, no matter how small had bars on windows! OMG, .......

Penny Serenade
Community Member
7 months ago

Is the same where I'm from. No big deal. My partner is American and they were like this is terrible. How can this be considered middle class? Lol

SendMeABrownie
Community Member
7 months ago

That made me nervous just reading it

your local queer mess
Community Member
7 months ago

as someone who lived in south africa when i was younger, can confirm this is sadly true

Nazda Pokmov
Community Member
7 months ago

And this is the norm? I'd hate to hear what normal sounds like at that rate.

Joanna Werman
Community Member
7 months ago

Who are we afraid of?

survivalrhino
Community Member
7 months ago

Unforunately, needed more and more especially in the last 20 years

Rens
Community Member
7 months ago

Can't say I miss anything about South Africa

Carito alias La Cototina
Community Member
7 months ago

Same in Chile

Rosemary Moreland
Community Member
7 months ago

I’m glad I live in Australia!

housea
Community Member
7 months ago

0.0

Colby Jones
Community Member
7 months ago

Wow, I can't take all that in at once.

13
Community Member
7 months ago

Quick question... why are there still people living in SA? The only thing you ever hear is death and murder.

Naomi Pollock
Community Member
7 months ago

Where would you like us to go? Not many of us can just pull out our roots and leave. I was born here, so we adapt and we survive. I am part of Africa, and South Africa will always be my home.

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Kathryn Baylis
Community Member
7 months ago (edited)

Is this in response to a genuine crime wave, or is it leftover white fright from Apartheid? You know, treat people well, and you won’t need to fear retaliation. Can’t be any more obvious than that.

Shaun Kirk
Community Member
7 months ago

It's a combination of genuine high-risk areas, and insurance companies using it as an excuse to push premiums up if you don't have all the 'required' features. That being said, it's a definite leftover from Apartheid, except not so much the white fright, but millions of people who still don't have a proper standard of living, and who have to resort to crime as an answer.

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TK 421
Community Member
7 months ago

That sounds like south central Los Angeles

Ray_gunn
Community Member
7 months ago

I guess thieves are gonna steal from thieves

Mieke
Community Member
7 months ago

I stole zero from anyone! I work hard, pay my taxes (that get stolen), and am an employer......

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Eric Mac Fadden
Community Member
7 months ago

It is also in Brazil, but alarms, cameras and automated gates are luxurious items. Our middle-class were demolished by the left-wing during these 12 years... everything was leveled below to a make-believe tale that poverty was eliminated. Now there's only the rich and the poor

BasedWang
Community Member
7 months ago

armed response? hmmmm

An Co
Community Member
7 months ago

During Apartheid, murder rates skyrocketed, so I understand why you guys used to do this. But I thought it had dropped below that of Detroit (USA's most dangerous city).

Shaun Kirk
Community Member
7 months ago

The violent crime rate is still pretty high, but sadly it's more concentrated in the poorer areas, because crimes tend to go more unnoticed there. There's a lot of impoverished-on-impoverished crime. The sad reality is that if you live in a more affluent area, you'll more likely have police that are dependable, crimes that are investigated, and generally safer environments, whereas if you live in a township, there's a lot that happens without any real consequences. It's very sad and yet another of the hangovers from Apartheid that aren't going to go away any time soon.

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Shinebright
Community Member
7 months ago

Went there two years ago my brother married a South African. I compared it to semalia or Afghanistan. Blacks would take any opportunity possible to steal for money.

Matebogo Dorothy Seape
Community Member
7 months ago

This comes off as a bit racist. Not all blacks are thieves and certainly crime has no colour in South Africa or anywhere else in the world.

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Joy
Community Member
7 months ago

SA is an environmental beauty but not a place I'd wish to visit or live.

Tim R
Community Member
7 months ago (edited)

This comment is hidden. Click here to view.

This is where America is heading thanks to Dementia Joe and the Ho. edit: I see the down votes from the Socialists that think protecting the criminals will just make everything better. Very sad to watch the country I love be murdered by you

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#15

30 Peculiar Things That Seem Normal In Some Countries, But Not In The Rest Of The World Germany.
Legal drinking age of beer and wine is 16

Pablomablo1 , BENCE BOROS Report

btaglln
Community Member
7 months ago

Same in Belgium

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#16

30 Peculiar Things That Seem Normal In Some Countries, But Not In The Rest Of The World In Japan, there are public toilets in a few places where after urinating, you can opt to view a general health assessment report.

Family-456 , Buchen WANG Report

MagicalUnicorn
Community Member
7 months ago

now i kinda wanna try that..

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#17

30 Peculiar Things That Seem Normal In Some Countries, But Not In The Rest Of The World Latin America.
Putting broken glass bottles on the walls around your house so burglars cant jump it and rob you. I moved to Canada and they don't even have walls around the houses!

jvcscasio , shep45612 Report

Roxy Eastland
Community Member
7 months ago

This isn't allowed in the UK anymore. While the right wing press like to whinge about burglars having too many human rights, it's basically because anyone might need to, or actually, vault that wall, such as the emergency services or a passerby being a good Samaritan, and it isn't the luxury of anyone to cause that level of injury.

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#18

30 Peculiar Things That Seem Normal In Some Countries, But Not In The Rest Of The World UK.
A teeny tiny nation with atleast 50 different accents.

sereneskys , mentatdgt Report

Kira Okah
Community Member
7 months ago (edited)

Um, England alone has over 100 English dialects and several languages that each have their own way of speaking. 50 accents doesn't even cover half of England let alone Scotland, Wales, and NI (who also have multiple dialects and accents themselves).

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#19

30 Peculiar Things That Seem Normal In Some Countries, But Not In The Rest Of The World NZ, going to the shops without shoes

Taneatua , mhrezaa Report

Amy Dodds
Community Member
7 months ago (edited)

My fiancée has been known to go to the shop over the road in just his dressing gown. Once, I even got a cheeky moon.

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#20

30 Peculiar Things That Seem Normal In Some Countries, But Not In The Rest Of The World US.
Cheese in a spray can

lukeyellow , Wikimedia Commons Report

Abhinc
Community Member
7 months ago (edited)

as a French man i feel personally offended. you CAN'T call that thing cheese

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#21

30 Peculiar Things That Seem Normal In Some Countries, But Not In The Rest Of The World Canada.
No fences between houses. It's almost considered rude to put up a fence.

tandoori_taco_cat , Snapwire Report

Klara Vodnanska
Community Member
7 months ago

what if you have a dog?

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#22

30 Peculiar Things That Seem Normal In Some Countries, But Not In The Rest Of The World Finland.
Strangers sitting totally naked skin to skin in a steamy room heated to +80 to +100C... and us having competitions on who can last the longest in there.

SinisterCheese , HUUM Report

Roxy Eastland
Community Member
7 months ago

I found the sauna culture really healthy for society when I was in Finland. It is very normal for young children to go into the sauna, for example at the swimming pool, and see naked adults of their sex of all ages, shapes and sizes. Amongst family and friends they are going to be comfortable around naked bodies of all sexes and experience everyone treated all shapes and sizes as perfectly normal and not worthy of comment. People don't care that their significant other was naked in a sauna with other people, and so on. Not saying Finland is perfect or there's no problems, but I found that part of the culture admirable.

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#23

US.
Pharmaceutical commercials

Pharmaceutical commercials Report

Robert T
Community Member
7 months ago

This is a bit vague. If you mean for prescription-only medicines, then USA. If you mean that the TV is full of ads for over-the-counter remedies, then Poland would be very high on that list. And they're not complete without someone in a white coat and a disclaimer that is in such tiny text you can't really read it and usually it is repeated by the world speed-talking champion!

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#24

UK.
Walking all over the countryside along ancient footpaths (as well as bridleways and byways, and a lot of disused railway tracks that have been designated as footpaths). These paths often go across privately owned land; the landowners are required by law to keep the paths clear, and if they put up a fence to provide a gate.

If you're walking with a dog, you're expected to keep it under control around livestock and when the path crosses a road, but otherwise it's just accepted that dogs are going to run around sniffing everything.

BillybobThistleton Report

Robert T
Community Member
7 months ago

I know where this is, but wondering if anyone not from there can actually identify it. It is something called "the right to roam".

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#25

30 Peculiar Things That Seem Normal In Some Countries, But Not In The Rest Of The World China.
Boiled Coca Cola with lemon and ginger.

Duraxyll , Robyn Lee Report

Auntriarch
Community Member
7 months ago

Not only am I going to try it, I'm going to use it to cook a ham

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#26

30 Peculiar Things That Seem Normal In Some Countries, But Not In The Rest Of The World South America.
Having dinner late.
Usually around 9 pm.

sorude27 , Jason Leung Report

eirini
Community Member
7 months ago

Same in Greece. And even later than that.

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#27

30 Peculiar Things That Seem Normal In Some Countries, But Not In The Rest Of The World In university we thump the tables to "applaud" our professors. Instead of actually applauding. Or doing nothing.

During my exchange semester everyone not from Germany was looking at me confused why I did this.

Toffelhunter , Pixabay Report

Pezor Zass
Community Member
7 months ago

why applaud professors?

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#28

30 Peculiar Things That Seem Normal In Some Countries, But Not In The Rest Of The World Saudi Arabia.
Until recently, no women drivers.

eromab , Dids Report

Q B F T
Community Member
7 months ago

And beheadings

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#29

30 Peculiar Things That Seem Normal In Some Countries, But Not In The Rest Of The World Australia.
Putting cable ties, branches, fake eyes etc on helmets, buckets and hats in spring time to scare away the birds. Magpies are vicious bastards

LostBetweenthePages , Wikimedia.Commons Report

Foxxy (The Original)
Community Member
7 months ago (edited)

Only 10% of Australian Magpies swoop and for about 6 weeks every year during nesting season. They aren't vicious, they are protecting their chicks. They don't do it just to be assholes. It's not that common for people to put deterrents on their helmets/hats. They are extremely intelligent birds and are good at remembering people's faces. They also have beautiful sing song called carolling. And FYI that magpie pictured is NOT an Australian magpie.

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#30

30 Peculiar Things That Seem Normal In Some Countries, But Not In The Rest Of The World Bavaria.
Drinking beer before 12 o‘clock and seeing it as part of the culture

pflanzensindgeil , Hana Mara Report

Stimpy
Community Member
7 months ago (edited)

Typical of Bavarians to consider themselves an independent county (the Texas of Germany, folks)!

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Note: this post originally had 49 images. It’s been shortened to the top 30 images based on user votes.