Ever wonder what to buy with the last 1000 yen you have at the end of your Japan trip? Sure, you could exchange it before leaving—but as it's only around $10 and with the exchange rate and after the fees are taken out, you’re not left with a whole lot.
Unlike in South Korea or Bhutan, winter in Okinawa doesn’t take a lot of spicy hot-pot-type dishes to get through. That may be one reason why the subtropical island didn’t offer many spicy foods in the past.
Daiso is one of Japan’s 100-yen shop brands, known for offering a massive variety of unique and quirky products. Almost everything can be bought for a mere 100 yen (that’s less than a dollar!), with only a few exceptions.
During March, commissary customers will see significant savings with sales promotions linked to National Nutrition Month, Frozen Food Month, NFL ProCamps, the college basketball playoffs, St. Patrick’s Day and more.
The Army & Air Force Exchange Service is helping the Misawa community start the year off right with a wide selection of better-for-you meals and snacks — all while keeping the safety and well-being of the community top priorities.
Japan has a long tradition of making sweets and snacks from rice. Especially Japanese rice crackers are a favorite of the nation and you can buy them in all sorts of shapes and flavors at supermarkets and convenience stores.