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No matter how much I was travelling before, and all the knowledge and experience I had accumulated on intercultural learning, Love sucking in Florence shock and stuff like that, the fact of actually moving to Prague, Home alone and wanting in Prague Republic in still hit me like a truckload of bricks.
Still, at times it may be hard. Or maybe not, but it feels very liberating to be able to put these thoughts in plain text. And anyway, learning about a different culture is also the best way to learn about our own culture, and ourselves.
A bit of a disclaimer here: The post intends to be humourous and has to be read with a bit of a satirical tone in mind. They are just that: If in the post there is something that offsets you Home alone and wanting in Prague hey, peace.
We can breathe the same air and have different opinions on stuff. The post got an unexpected visibility great! In Italy, Rome is the political capital, but there are many main cities with their own distinct identity, and sometimes something interesting happens there too Home alone and wanting in Prague in Viterbo, because nothing ever happens there. Everything happens there, and all the power seems to be concentrated in one place. Politics, culture, media, jobs, opportunities.
People just live different lives than in the rest of the country, can do strange things like being vegan or have an Asian brunch, they wear fancy clothes and have blue or purple hair. Salaries are way higher than anywhere else, but so is rent like two, three times moreeating out and basically everything else. But if you travel just outside of the city, you will enter a different country. Like having a full meal or a round of beers for an incredible price. Or meeting people who love to live a simpler, slower life and will Home alone and wanting in Prague genuinely interested in hearing about you.
I had experiences especially in the area around Brno and Ostrava. If you love art and history, the country has the highest concentration of perfectly preserved castles in Europe, apparently. And the nature is also really diverse, peaceful and beautiful. Seriously, plan a trip to explore Czech Republic outside Prague, when you have a chance.
You will be rewarded. Probably by pushing, elbowing or stomping on your feet. At least, in Prague. Having to rely on a random act of kindness by a stranger can be an experience that requires patience.
For your own good, try never to be confused by the bureaucracy in a public office, and never, ever get stuck with your car on the side of the road. In the sense that you are encouraged to learn fast. Or, you can Slut in Kerma panic and stop going out altogether. I would know, I tried it. But if you try to learn the beautiful language, at the beginning you feel like everything is against you. It sounds like a drrj, by the way.
The word for car auto is neutrum, while the train vlak is masculine. Home alone and wanting in Prague are also a few good news. At least there are no articlesthanks to the cases. And the verbs and prepositions are not such a horrible mess as in Italian. The longest sentence without a vowel seems to be: Try that next time, as a tonguetwister! Czech Republic is famous for its beer, and rightly so. Czechs are well aware of it. They seem to be the biggest beer drinkers in the whole world followed by the Seychelles.
What else are you supposed to do, if you live on a paradise island? Drink until you explode, obviously. A Czech drinks an average of litres of beer in a year, which makes for almost a pint a day, each day, for Home alone and wanting in Prague man, woman or child living in the country.
Not bad at all. But no worries, Czechs also love drinking wine, as well as everything else with alcohol. When you are at it, try Kofola. I find it more refreshing!
Same for the food. Czech traditional cuisine is like other parts of the culture: Bara, my wife, has approximately half my body mass. Now, nothing could prepare me for this. Be warned when you accept an invitation to go to sauna, for example. Yes, you are actually bathing in beer. No, the girls are not always there. My friends here have absolutely no problem at all getting naked for a quick swim in the local river or lake, even with people having their picnics all around.
If I can imagine a scale going from total prudishness to absolute love for nudity, it would probably look like this:. And I was thinking to be more or less in a comfortable middle position. But actually, I still feel terribly embarassed about that one time I had to take a swim in my underwear….
Being in the Czech Republic and engaging in social activities here, challenged Home alone and wanting in Prague on how prude I really am. The country, and Prague in particular, has a very strong international vocation and is right in the middle between Eastern and Western Europe, which is why it has always been a natural crossroads of cultures.
But here is the thing, the whole place is a paradox. The international presence in the country is strong about 4. To make a comparison: The truth is that the vast majority of the people I have met here have a big heart, a strong sense of hospitality, and are generous beyond words.
People from a different background look and feel scary at first, but after you meet them in person, you realise that naathey are just fine. And this is valid everywhere. The fact that one of them may end up marrying your daughter has probably also a role in how fast you accept that fact, I guess. So my final opinion on this is: Just to feel like everybody else. Now this came from the words of Sabrina, a German I said, German volunteer who was in Prague for a period.
Czechs are almost always in a hurry getting someplace or another, and they just love to keep their agendas as packed as Home alone and wanting in Prague, and then some. Home alone and wanting in Prague, leisure, culture and social time, everything is organised and planned and the more details, the better. When you are 5 minutes late, you are late and people will be grumpy, see 2. When abroad, if things are not super organised, clearly described and planned to the tiniest detail, they will feel slightly lost and without direction.
Which will result in more grumpiness and some always polite passive-aggressive complaining. I came to fear the sound of these wordssince when I am not somewhere working I love to keep my weekends as empty as possible, like desolate desert islands where only dead projects and ideas lay, shipwrecked.
A space for reflection, inspiration and pure and simple lazyness. Sports the harder, the better: And t hen, have barbecue. Please take a second to appreciate how hard this must feel, sometimes. And they do it with enthusiasm and total commitment. This also applies to outdoors activities. Czechs love and respect their nature, and try to spend time in it as often as they can. They all seem to be mushroom and berries experts. In summer and I suspect, in winter too the rivers are packed with canoe and kayak enthusiasts.
Entire families, babies included. And a certain disregard for anything even remotely related to safety and prevention of risks contributes to making it a very exciting picture.
Czechs love their outdoor equipment and keep it in perfect efficiency. Really, if a zombie apocalypse or if nuclear war breaks out, I would feel really relieved to be surrounded by Czechs. These people are natural survivors.
And they can always spare a sandwich. This must be one of the few really good things that Socialism has left in the country. The public transport is excellent: I take my car maybe once, twice in a month how does it feel compared to Italy, I leave to your imagination. But since I have my yearly pass, I feel I can get anywhere, simply and reliably. This includes extra-urban transport, and every little town seems to be connected to the network in somewhat of a satisfying way.
Again, the Home alone and wanting in Prague with Italy is brutal — there, if you live in a small town, you simply need a car to get anywhere; and if you live in a big city, better forget the public transport and take your car anyway.
So why do Czechs still own — and drive — cars?
A bit of a disclaimer here: I certainly don't want to offend anybody. But here in the Czech Republic, Prague is really THE city. . they move to their little country houses, where they spend saturday and sunday “relaxing”: .. and balances, so that (for example) the big countries cannot decide anything alone. Many people are afraid of travelling alone as they feel that spending so So grab the bull by the horns, Couchsurf and hang out with a local in their home. it's the truth – smile and people will want to communicate with you. Whether you are coming to Prague for work or study, alone or with your family, for half a year or a lifetime - we will be your first Do you want to teach English?.