Inside look

Inside look

Inside look

Inside look

10 Countries With Unique Food Etiquettes Travelers Must Follow

Japan: It's considered impolite to pass food directly from one pair of chopsticks to another, as this resembles a funeral rite.

Italy: Cappuccinos and other milky coffees are typically enjoyed only in the morning and not ordered after 11 am or after a meal.

India: Eating with your hands is common, but always use your right hand, as the left hand is considered unclean. Also, it's polite to wait to be told where to sit when dining in someone's home.

France: Bread is placed directly on the table, not on a bread plate. It's customary to tear it into pieces with your hands rather than biting directly into it.

China: Tapping the table with two fingers is a way of saying thank you to whoever pours your tea. Also, it's a sign of respect to lift the bowl to your mouth, especially when eating rice.

Thailand: Forks are used to push food onto your spoon, which is then brought to your mouth. Chopsticks are typically used only for noodle dishes.

Morocco: If you're eating from a communal plate, as is traditional, use your thumb and first two fingers (or bread as a utensil) to eat from the section of the plate in front of you.

South Korea: Do not start eating until the eldest at the table begins their meal. It's also considered polite to hold the rice bowl

Mexico: It's customary to say "Buen provecho" (enjoy your meal) to other diners when you join or leave a table. Also, trying to eat tacos with a fork and knife instead of your hands might be seen as odd.

Egypt: It's polite to refuse the offer of more food at least once before accepting, to show that you're not overeager.

Marky Park from Hypebeast



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