It's always interesting to travel around the world and experience different cultures and traditions that may differ from what you believe to be the "norm". And even though most of the time these cultural differences spark nothing more but a delightful surprise, there are some characteristics that are difficult for people to wrap their heads around.

Have you ever thought that there are things that only your country does but seems that everybody else doesn't really understand it at all? Well, according to this askredit thread, those living in America definitely have this problem. After getting asked "What is something you didn't realize was typical American stereotype until you went abroad?", people flooded the post with an endless list of customs that only in America are considered to be normal. From garbage disposals and free public bathrooms to extreme portion sizes, there are some strictly American things.

Scroll down to read these answers and funny stereotypes, and don't forget to share your delightful cultural differences in the comments!

#1

The prices abroad don't add tax after the fact. You pay what the price shows. No need to figure the tax. Dumb that we do that here.

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Ryo Bakura
Community Member
2 years ago

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Not the only dumb thing you do. The Simpsons should have ended 20 years ago! What's wrong with you people?

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#2

Being "friendly" to an extent. I checked in at a hostel and walked into the lounge area where people from all over the world were just chilling. I kinda introduced myself to the whole room, and someone goes, "you're from the states, yeah?" And I'm like, "yeah howd you know?" They said, "only an American will walk into a room of strangers and introduce themselves to everybody."

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Christina Sersif
Community Member
2 years ago

I don't see how that's a bad thing....?

Nordlys
Community Member
2 years ago

It doesn't say it's bad. But it's really weird behaviour to just assume everyone in a room full of strangers wants to know who you are lol.

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Dawn Baik
Community Member
2 years ago

it can come across as arrogant - like I'm going to give you the pleasure of meeting me - whether you want it or not

Enuya
Community Member
2 years ago

It must be horrible experience, to be shy or introvert person in America.

Daniel (ShadowDrakken)
Community Member
2 years ago

@Enuya it is :\ It's very hard to make friends as an introvert here, because you're considered standoffish, rude, uncaring, etc.

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Jane Alexander
Community Member
2 years ago

Americans violate the 'keep yourself to yourself' practice that Europeans wisely observe. I'm a born American and never been to Europe, but still love this way of thinking.

Heather Ions
Community Member
2 years ago

Ha! I saw an American do this. I was just like, “oh...ok. Hi.”

Misterscooter
Community Member
2 years ago

I'm American. I don't do that. Even in America. Maybe I'll introduce myself to the person I'm sitting next to.

Kaisu Rei
Community Member
2 years ago

I would feel so weirded out if a random person introduced themselves to me, like why am I supposed to care

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Elle Malkamäki
Community Member
2 years ago

Aussies would do the same, as I have, many times while travelling. If I had a dollar for evertime someone assumed I was American 🙄

Imperfekt
Community Member
2 years ago (edited)

I'm American. I've never walked into a room full of strangers or even one or two strangers and introduced myself. Nor have I ever been in a room that someone walked in and did so in all my many years. I'm sure I'd feel very awkward doing so.

Nona Bgo
Community Member
2 years ago

I was extremely weirded out in Canada when boarding a bus, the driver was making small talk asking about my day, while a queue was forming behind me. Dude, cut the chit-chat, let's move, people are waiting. This would never happen in Europe, we like order and buses that leave on time.

Christie Wilson
Community Member
2 years ago

So, #1, this doesn't really happen in the U.S., except in vacation spots. I've never seen it. #2. Introducing yourself does not mean you are arrogant or assume everyone wants to be your friend, or that they even want to be your friend. Sometimes, you just want to let people know if they are lonely, need assistance or (especially staying in an area together) need to ask you to be quieter, etc., they won't be uncomfortable approaching you. #3. Not all "Americans" are the same. (Quotes because I assume this is referencing The United States of America, not all of America or even just North America. Just because we are one country does not mean we are all the same. It is a large area with many subcultures, many that originated in other parts of the world. Maybe don't judge us all by tv or travelers. Most travelers aren't the same at home...

Sierra Hall
Community Member
2 years ago

This would be me. I'm the kind of person that can talk to complete strangers in a grocery line. I smile at random people. I'm sure I come across as goofy but you never know what kind of day the other person is having and maybe a smile can somehow brighten their day. Most people suck, and I don't want to be one of them. I believe you always treat others the way you would like to be treated.

Tee Bmore
Community Member
2 years ago

I'm the same way. I don't announce my entire government name, but I do hello when I walk into a room. If everyone acted exactly the same, what a bore life would be. As long as I am not being disrespectful, I will always be ME wherever I go.

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Marc Morgenstern
Community Member
2 years ago

Canadians too.

Cindy Harrison
Community Member
2 years ago

Canadians too what?

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Eric Mac Fadden
Community Member
2 years ago

Brazillian also do that... I'm kinda of an antisocial-type, but an hypocrite too 'cause I speak with everyone first - even with strangers.

Rafaella Bueno
Community Member
2 years ago

Brazilians from certain states and/or smaller cities do that. Here in São Paulo, people are quiet and cold. You can spot someone who moved in and didn't grow up in the city right away for being too friendly too.

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Nyckname
Community Member
2 years ago

I'm from the States, and it would NEVER occur to me to shout my name out to a roomful of strangers engaged in conversations, because interrupting them would be rude.

Anna Repp
Community Member
2 years ago

It all depends on the type of the hostel. I'm from the States and I travel a lot. Sometimes there are hostels that are just like big family homes, with shared kitchen where everyone uses the same utensils and waits for a turn at the stove. In this case it is the right thing to walk in and introduce yourself, whether you are American or not. It would be just rude going into the common area, grabbing one of the pots and setting it onto the stove next to someone who's already cooking, without saying a word.

Laura Ess
Community Member
2 years ago

If you were Australian, you might just say "G'Day" and that'd be it!

Pauline Agumbah
Community Member
2 years ago

😂

Michelle Line
Community Member
2 years ago

Actually, I have found strangers abroad to be friendlier, although they don't go announcing themselves to a room of ppl.

Lisa J
Community Member
2 years ago

That's pretty funny and very American.

AHQ
Community Member
2 years ago

It's also funny seeing all the downvotes from grumpy Europeans :P (we are not all grumpy!)

Liz Sahlin Johansson
Community Member
1 year ago

😂😂😂 Here in Sweden you can live next door to another person for thirty years without even know what the R in his/her name R. Johansson is and not more than nod occasionally when meeting in the door!!!

deanna woods
Community Member
1 year ago

I am an American and I just try to be friends with everyone. I like people and want to get along with all other people. I am not arrogant or anything I am just genuinely interested in other people. I have been told by people that I come off as too trusting and too kind.

Darryl Kerrigan
Community Member
1 year ago

I've always thought it was nice when Americans have a chat, they always seem so enthusiastic.

Lisa Chambers
Community Member
2 years ago

But dont say hello in their language before you start talking to them...and get a earful of rants about manners??? Okay.

Melanesian Kumul
Community Member
2 years ago

Yeah... Nah. We do that in Australia too. -.-

Trish Christoffersen
Community Member
2 years ago

In Germany, if there was an extra seat at a table in a restaurant, a German would sit down with you and eat. I was a kid - I thought that was cool!

Marnee DeRider
Community Member
2 years ago

NO ONE from Minnesota would do that, or only a very rare person. If, they did, they would be a person considered very eccentric and probably socially awkward here. The US is a big country, so this just can't apply everywhere.

Curious Cat
Community Member
2 years ago

The MAGA hat gave it away.

Fernando Jones
Community Member
2 years ago

as an American who grew up overseas for a massive chunk of my formative years, I can say that I never had this need to introduce myself to strangers when being in a space unless needed or prompted to. I never understood it... until I moved permanently back to America. It's so strange. I still don't do it, but goodness, it's weird seeing people do it.

James Gallegos
Community Member
2 years ago

Um not ALL Americans. Some of us couldn't care who the F you all are.

Linda Gonzales
Community Member
2 years ago

It's NOT a bad thing...but, in other parts of the world, it would never happen...people can be so AFRAID...

Kevin Nolan
Community Member
2 years ago

I find it amazing and quite irritating that one would write a column about what Americans find different in other countries. Why would you even think that everything would be the same as in USA? To me, that betrays a grossly inadequate knowledge of the rest of the world, little interest in learning about others day to day, or in detailed research before a vacation. I cannot imagine a similar column being written in Canada, Italy or England. "What .....ians were surprised to learn about other countries"

Steve Haigh
Community Member
2 years ago

How are people meant to respond? Line up for introductions or all shout "Hi there" in unison? I'd be cringing so hard.

Alfie Alfie
Community Member
2 years ago

Falls under the title, “Loud mouthed American!”

Mary Faulkner
Community Member
2 years ago

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Daniel Olaleye
Community Member
2 years ago

Not sure it is true

Daniel Olaleye
Community Member
2 years ago

Don't see how that is true!

Michael Riley
Community Member
2 years ago

Actually that’s a nice thing..some “strangers” are obviously so damn into themselves that they don’t need to meet polite friendly people. Haha

Jo Browne
Community Member
2 years ago

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Leesa DeAndrea
Community Member
2 years ago

Not me. I wouldn't walk into a room full of strangers to begin with, much less introduce myself & I am American.

danielw
Community Member
2 years ago

in my experience in the US, a stranger walks up and introduces themselves, it typically goes like "HI my name is [whatever, i'm trying to read my book], would you like to hear about our lord and savior". at which point, I try to decide if they'll go away faster if I ignore them, or start making animal noises. J/W's and Mormons flee at that point. Pentecostals usually start trying an exorcism.

Florence Hastings
Community Member
2 years ago

We do it in denmark too ... at least we say hello to everybody.

Nordlys
Community Member
2 years ago

" Dennis Quaid is here! "

Jeff Requier
Community Member
2 years ago

Ive never heard that from people who have lived in other countries about americans

rhyan lumilay
Community Member
2 years ago

Weird is it a good idea to talk to strangers when you need to ask something or react to something just to start a conversation.

Carlin Scott
Community Member
2 years ago

I've been all over Europe, often staying in hostels, and people are always friendly to strangers. The issue was loudly announcing your presence to the room interrupting what was probably a number of groups of people doing their own thing. Just pick a group of people that seems open to a newcomer and join them. It's the same in the U.S. AFAIK.

Sue Knerl
Community Member
2 years ago

Why is that bad?

Cat Mac
Community Member
2 years ago

In the southern States, people tend to be more friendly to strangers, as opposed to people from the north.

HoffLensMetalHedLovesAnimalsUK
Community Member
2 years ago (edited)

Yeah this is seen as odd over here, over friendly people get given looks of "who is this weirdo?", don't get me wrong you can sit down and start chatting and getting to know people but announcing yourself to everyone like this would just get strange looks and maybe some quiet muttering because ultimately, no-one gives a shit.

Dann999
Community Member
2 years ago

Please be extra extra careful when doing this among Asian people. It’s a culture thing.

Karin Morris
Community Member
2 years ago

That's sad that they feel that way. course they see it as American arrogance, not friendliness. I walk down the street and I wave at everyone and they all wave back at me. I introduce myself to my neighbors, I introduce myself to people at the bars. I like that about my life. I wouldn't want to have it the other way.

SAF saf
Community Member
2 years ago

idk this seems odd to me as an American. Are you from the Midwest or the South? This isn't an American thing,

Sunzilla
Community Member
2 years ago

And my Polish friend...

Betsy Knox
Community Member
2 years ago

My high school class went to Italy. They could always tell we were Americans even before we spoke. No one would explain why. It was a bit strange.

Victoria Rey Piuma
Community Member
2 years ago

i've worked in hospitality and what I've noticed is that you're all quite loud, which is not a bad thing at all, and that you often demand better service or comps and stuff, which also isn't bad, but your saying customer is king here in the Netherlands is the customer is only a king if he acts like a prince. Also the idea of comps and such is relatively new here. Also,and I'm not quite sure why,because you have so many different types of cuisines in the states, you usually stay away from local foods. And one thing, which is bad (and not very common) is that when we miss something you say and we don't understand you start repeating it louder instead of explaining, and start talking to us as if we're dumb. Almost every Dutch person knows at least 3 to four languages, we just didn't understand one word. Repeating that same word louder doesn't help. I'm guessing with the school group you were just excited and boisterous, and didn't want to say it so as not to spoil your fun.

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KarmaQueen
Community Member
2 years ago

Guess I never looked at that as an American thing.

TwiceRice23
Community Member
2 years ago

So you all just look at each other and stare? Seems kinda odd.

Elena Adams
Community Member
2 years ago

This is SO not my experience.

Cat Mac
Community Member
2 years ago

How rude of them. He's just being friendly.

Dian Parama Kosala
Community Member
2 years ago

because MAGA right?

...
Community Member
2 years ago

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Sucks that people only want to be friendly if they're from America.

Luca Giordano
Community Member
2 years ago

the difference is in the overdoing it... there is a fitting amount of friendlyness for a situation. the example above can come across as insincere to us Europeans. A simple "hello everybody" would be fitting. A bit like taking the bus, and shaking everybody's hand might be weird in the US.

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Danie Johnson
Community Member
2 years ago

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What they were ultimately saying was in this case we (Americans) show good manners where they do not.

Victoria Rey Piuma
Community Member
2 years ago

No you show your good manners. Every country has their own good manners.

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#3

When I went to Australia I found out very quickly that no one down there "roots" for a team - they "go for" a team. So when I said I root for the Red Sox I got a lot of weird looks

(Rooting means fucking in Australian)

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Christina Sersif
Community Member
2 years ago

I never say I root for a team, but then again I'm not really into sports

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#4

Sugar. When I visited Japan, even some of their sweetest desserts pale in comparison to how much sugar is in American food.

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Daric Apai (Darquestar1)
Community Member
2 years ago

That is why we are a nation of fat lazy diabetics.

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#5

How fat we are. Like, I know we are when compared to the rest of the world. But it made me realize what I think is fat in the US, is grossly obese in Europe. And what's not-fit, but not-fat in the US, is fat is Europe.

There are some hamhogs over there but my god, returning home was an eye opener.

At least we don't smoke as much, I guess.

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Christina Sersif
Community Member
2 years ago

Smoking is an appetite suppressant...just saying.

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#6

The stereotype about us being loud is true. I never thought of myself as being loud until I went abroad and would hang up the phone after speaking in what I thought was appropriate volume to find everyone around me was staring at me, and realized how much more quiet they were lol whoops

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Luca Giordano
Community Member
2 years ago (edited)

hahaha...yup...

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#7

Measuring walking/driving distance in blocks.



It's the unit of measure I use most frequently when giving directions - the restaurant is 3 blocks away, go south one block and then two blocks west, I live six blocks from the grocery store...



It wasn't until I studied abroad in England and got a complete blank look when I asked someone how many blocks away the library was that I realized using "block" as a measurement only makes sense in cities that were largely pre-planned and built on grid system. AKA: not many places outside the US.

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Eunice Probert
Community Member
2 years ago

You have to remember that many town in Europe are actually quite ancient, far older than the USA.

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#8

Red plastic cups for parties. So much so that people outside US use them as an accessory to American themed parties.

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KarmaQueen
Community Member
2 years ago

They seem to be every where now.

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#9

Ok, so, this one is probably pretty obvious, and looking back on it it’s really embarrassing. My family took a European vacation when I was 17. For some reason, we decided to get KFC in the UK. (Because ‘Murica.)

My friend who came with us went with me to order and pick up our order. We ordered a family size bucket of chicken, and they asked us what kinds of side dishes we wanted. We said “Biscuits.” And the employees looked at us with the strangest look.

UK KFC: “You want . . . biscuits with your chicken?” Me: “Yes. Biscuits.” UK KFC: “We don’t sell those.” Me: “What do you mean you don’t sell biscuits. What are your sides?” UK KFC: “Chips?” Me: “You mean French fries? Ok fine. That’ll do.”

I was worldly enough to know that “chips” meant “French fries”, but “biscuits” in the UK are cookies. My fat ass tried to order fried chicken and cookies. I am positive someone over in the UK is still telling this story at parties as an example of how disgusting Americans are.

Also on this same trip my father asked why our waitress kept saying “cheese”, when she was saying “cheers”. We really left a good impression across the pond.

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Crouching_Penn_Hidden_Teller@yahoo.com
Community Member
2 years ago

the closest you get in the UK to an American biscuit is a scone but I don't know if Kentucky fried chicken in the UK sells scones, I didn't go to the Colonel when I was there.

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#10

Small avocados.

Went to puerto rico. Was like, ‘yo ill have like 6 of those stuffed avocados’. Buddy was like, ‘yo gringo, i think you underestimate the size of our avocados here. Just have one and ill being you more if you want after’.

I had half of one. It was like a football.

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Nini Meow
Community Member
2 years ago

We don't have avocados 😅

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#11

Here in the States, pregnancy announcements/reveals/baby showers are mainstream but it's generally a BIG no-no to bring it up in Kenya. My mom found out the hard way. Essentially, asking someone when the baby is due is the equivalent of asking the person "when did you and your husband fuck?" which is considered EXTREMELY rude. The lady my mom asked was gracious about it but said "If we were not such good friends I would have slapped you!"

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Crouching_Penn_Hidden_Teller@yahoo.com
Community Member
2 years ago

A guy from Pakistan I had just met asked me why I wasn't married. I told him in the US that's a rude question. His immediate response was to ask me again!

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#12

Garbage disposals in sinks.

When I moved to the UK, my flatmates asked how in movies people would stick their hands in the sink drain and it be ripped apart. I told them about garbage disposals and they were very weirded out.

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Christina Sersif
Community Member
2 years ago

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I think a garbage disposal is an essential item in a kitchen. I'd rather throw away scraps down the disposal instead of the trash. It helps with the smell and prevention of flies.

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#13

Having your drink constantly refilled at restaurants. I just wanna drink a ton of water alright?

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Daniel (ShadowDrakken)
Community Member
2 years ago

These "free" refills in the US... UGH! I preferred so much the $1 per 8oz glass soda in Honduras. I had one proper sized nice glass of soda as a treat. Had a fair price, and a reasonable calorie count. But in the USA, ugh... I only drink 1 glass, why do I gotta pay $3 or more? Because some other fat f***er has to drink a gallon of the poison and the restaurant wants me to share their soda bill.

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#14

Buying stuff and the cashier putting your items in a plastic or paper bag. Went to Germany, and found it strange they don't bag your items. Everyone just brings their own bag or dumps their stuff in a back pack.

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Crouching_Penn_Hidden_Teller@yahoo.com
Community Member
2 years ago

I live in northern California and a lot of people here do that.

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#15

Root beer is apparently disgusting and an offense to most of the worlds palate.

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Panda Bae
Community Member
2 years ago

Yeah I could not live like that. My diet is 87% root beer.

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#16

I moved to England from Texas about six years ago. One of the major things that I noticed was that smiling and being friendly towards strangers was considered bizarre. This is a bit true in any metropolitan area, but especially in the UK. In Texas I was used to smiling at people, asking for directions if I needed them, and being friendly towards strangers. I learned very quickly that smiling at someone on the tube, or asking someone for directions on the street immediately makes someone think you’re trying to scam/rob them or you’re crazy.

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Crouching_Penn_Hidden_Teller@yahoo.com
Community Member
2 years ago

what happens if you need directions?

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#17

Ranch flavor Doritos in the Netherlands are called "Cool American" flavor.

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Daric Apai (Darquestar1)
Community Member
2 years ago

Hahaha.. the only time 'muricans are cool overseas.

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#18

Keeping AC on 100% of the time in the summer.

Visited Madrid for about a month to see the exchange student we housed, and found that they typically only turn on AC at Night to sleep or when it reaches a damned 105 deg F.

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Daric Apai (Darquestar1)
Community Member
2 years ago

I am American and I do the same, well okay I turn it on at 90.

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#19

Massively wide roads/lanes. The whole of Ireland made me feel claustrophobic, but when I got back home the roads felt like way too much wasted space.

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KarmaQueen
Community Member
2 years ago

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I do not know if I would like to drive on a road that does not allow for movement of the car.

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#20

Going out to a restaurant. In America, you are seated ASAP, and then they bring you drinks, appetizers, entree, desert and then check as quick as they possibly can (if it's good service) for a total time of 45 minutes to an hour and a halfish. Staying past this time is seen as a bit rude. In Europe, going out to eat seemed to be more of an event that you slowly enjoyed for a longer period of time. First, they you bring you drinks and an appetizer for the first hour. Then the second hour is the entree and desert. Then it's more drinks for another half hour or so. I don't know if it's because we were American but it seemed like the wait staff everywhere we went was annoyed that we were rushing them, when we just thought it was bad service and didn't understand the routine.

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...
Community Member
2 years ago

Who has 5 hours to spend at a restaurant?

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#21

Road trips...at least just jumping in the car and driving a few hours without giving it much thought. I live in a large western state and it seems at least every other weekend my family and I were in the car traveling for a few hours to see some site, go into Mexico or another state.

I have relatives in Switzerland and they were going to drive us to the Frankfurt airport and I was blown away how big of a deal it was to them. My uncle had the car inspected, shopped around for gas, and printed off travel and weather reports. All for a trip my dad would have said "hey lets do this this weekend, in the car kids!"

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Kate Local
Community Member
2 years ago

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no - your relatives were just weird. you think noone else in the world visit other towns, states, countries & places? in europe you can literally drive 5 hours and go through 2 other countries. its awesome.

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#22

Having plenty of *FREE* bathrooms around for the public to use.

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Crouching_Penn_Hidden_Teller@yahoo.com
Community Member
2 years ago

A lot of public places in the US will not let people use the bathrooms.

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#23

I doubt this is restricted to America in any way, but when I studied abroad in the UK, the lack of public drinking laws was a bit of a culture shock. Being able to walk outside with a bottle of beer was very freeing

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Christina Sersif
Community Member
2 years ago

Have you been to Las Vegas?

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#24

I was struck by the extent to which nobody talks to strangers in northern Europe ... Even in big cities in the US, people will talk to each other sometimes in line, on the subway, etc. Not deep conversations, but it isn't weird to make casual conversation.

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C Bragg
Community Member
2 years ago

Maybe I was born in the wrong country, I hate small talk and I don't smile at strangers.

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#25

How large grocery stores are here. My wife is not american and we lived in China and were in HK all the time... they had large international stores that were great and she didnt really grasp the size of american grocery stores till our first week in the USA and there's 150 feet of cereals on one aisle

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TwiceRice23
Community Member
2 years ago

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I mean, it's China. Of course the stores aren't going to have the selection we do. That's communism for you.

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#26

S’mores. I was in New Zealand having a bonfire on the beach and someone went and grabbed a bag of marshmallows and then everyone just ate them??! By themselves?! And someone from Sweden asked me if s’mores were a real thing or only on tv. I was flabbergasted.

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Christina Sersif
Community Member
2 years ago

I hope you introduce it to them and changed their lives.

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#27

My British friend makes fun of me for how much cheese I use in my cooking.

Doesn't stop her from inhaling my potato casseroles, but there you go.

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KarmaQueen
Community Member
2 years ago

My husband would be in heaven. He always says "the more cheese the better."

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#28

I am not American but visit the U.S alot and I tell you,almost all Americans has this habit of giving the 'half smile look' to anyone,that is not just normal anywhere else

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Christina Sersif
Community Member
2 years ago

It's that or go out of the way to avoid eye contact which to me is weird

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#29

24 hour stores.

It's weird not being able to buy random sh*t at 4am...

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Christina Sersif
Community Member
2 years ago

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They don't have them there or they do? They need to be more specific on their post. There's plenty of 24 hour stores in the US

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#30

At a buffet in Germany, I had to pay for ketchup

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Veronica Vatter
Community Member
2 years ago

Did you have to pay for mustard too?

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