Japanese women are clean and well groomed
What to expect when dating a Japanese women?
You might have heard it before, and I’ll say it again, you will not find any place on the planet cleaner than Japan. In Japan, everything is clean - the streets, the toilets, the subway, everything!
Japanese people have a great sense of respect for others, and therefore cleanliness is not just a personal issue, it's a public one, a social one. Both at home and in the education system cleanliness as a virtue is learned and cherished from a young age.
This enormous sense of respect for cleanliness originates from Shinto, the traditional religious belief system of Japan, as cleanliness and purification play a significant role in just about all Shinto rituals. Whenever Japanese pray for something really important, they cleanse their bodies and put on a white (and often new) kimono. In Buddhism and Shinto, cleanliness is associated with morality and spiritual development. Also, sumo wrestlers even throw salt to cleanse and purify the fighting area before a fight.
In old Japan, before a samurai went to war, he would take a hot bath (known as onsen in Japanese) to purify and cleanse his body and mind. He would perfume his hair with incense and wear his most beautiful garments, prepared to meet death face to face with sincerity, dignity, and honor.
Japanese people prefer to stay in a beautiful and clean environment. This cultural trait can easily be observed from the traditional and imperative custom of removing one's shoes before getting into a house, an apartment or any type property.
In Buddhism and Shinto, cleanliness is associated with morality and spiritual development.
As said Mineko Iwasaki, a geisha from Kyoto: “Cleaning is considered a vital part of the training process in all traditional Japanese disciplines and is a required practice for any novice. It is accorded spiritual significance. Purifying an unclean place is believed to purify the heart and soul.”
Japanese women are the embodiment, the ultimate example of cleanliness with regards to personal hygiene. In Japan, personal hygiene, on the physical level, is seeing to as being clean to prevent being unpleasant, offensive and rude to other people and to protect yourself and others from disease or illness.
Japanese women take care of their entire body with the greatest respect and esteem by keeping it tremendously clean and also healthy which is much appreciated and valued by their companion or husband.
Their hair is clean and silky, and they invariably smell refreshing and pure as they make use of light perfume and deodorant. They bathe every single day (Japanese people love hot baths!) and clean their face two times per day with a facial scrub. Japanese women maintain their |hands and fingers manicured and exceptionally clean. They groom and always keep their legs and armpit flawlessly shaved. They typically use skin care lotion for body and face, helping to maintain their pores and skin soft and healthy. As personal hygiene obviously plays a major role in society, at work, for example, Japanese woman also wash their hands and rinse out their mouth several times a day.
They are acutely aware that their physical cleanliness is the reflexion of the purity of their mind as the two harmonizes perfectly with each other.