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6 Things GERMANY Does BEST

  • Published on Mar 12, 2022 veröffentlicht
  • In this Video I present some points of interest which Germany does better than any other country. Germany is a fascinating place to live with a rich culture deep history and powerful present. Join me on this channel and lets explore more of this wonderful country together.
    I am not affiliated with any of the below sources.
    #lifeingermany #livingingermany #germanydoesbest
    GERMANY ranks third in this survey
    GERMAN article about the naked Jörg - a naturist resident in FFM, Germany
    Bread in GERMANY!
    Some inspiration for the making of this video.
    1. edition.cnn.com/travel/articl...
    2. theculturetrip.com/europe/ger...
    3. www.iamexpat.de/lifestyle/lif...
    If you would like to support by buying me a coffee I would be thrilled: ko-fi.com/benikon

Comments • 0

  • Carsten Nieschmidt
    Carsten Nieschmidt Year ago +32

    About bakeries:
    Just to deepen the information about bread, cakes and bakeries. In Germany there are two types of bakeries. The first, normal bakery specializes mainly in bread and buns but also simple pastries. Here you will find, for example, the "Berliner", "Rosinenschnecken", marzipan croissants, simple cakes such as "Bienenstich" and strawberry or other fruit cakes you can see in this vid. These are run by a master baker.
    However, there are also "Konditoreien" which are specialized pastry shops that have special education for cakes, tarts and other fine confectionery. They can also sell bread and buns/rolls, but this is more of a side business here. These shops are managed by a master confectioner. Here you will find the best high quality cakes, tarts based on their training. Are these the best cakes in the world? A matter of opinion, there are very good tarts, cakes and sweets in Austria, France and also Italy, but the latter are often very sweet. This countries also have the profession of master confectioner and overall, there has been an intensive exchange of craftsmanship between these countries for decades. Konditoreien or pastry shops also often have a fine café attached just to enjoy the delicacies on the spot. Just the right place for "Kaffee und Kuchen" (coffee and cake), the German way of "tea time". ;)
    German bread - a world cultural heritage?
    In order to counteract the eradication of the German bread variety, the national UNESCO Commission included the German bread culture in the nationwide register of intangible cultural heritage in 2014 and thus declared it a UNESCO World Heritage Site. It is now protected, like e.g. yoga from India, the Argentine tango, the Pinisi boat building in Indonesia or the French food culture. There is no longer any EU guideline that can prevent the ingredients in German types of bread from being regulated, thereby allowing numerous different types to wither away into a uniform bread.
    The Bread Register is a unique archive of its kind. It is a recorded inventory of the entire variety of German bread. Today (as of 09/2019) 3,183 different types of bread are listed and thus officially recognized as bread specialties. Every artisan baker who is a member of a bakers' guild can enter all of their bread types and bread-baking miracles online in this bread register.

    • Brit in Germany
      Brit in Germany  Year ago +5

      Wow! Thanks a lot for taking the tike to wrote such a detailed comment! Im blown away😀🎉

    • Carsten Nieschmidt
      Carsten Nieschmidt Year ago +2

      ​@Brit in Germany gerne geschehen. 😉
      In fact, I really enjoy bringing our culture closer to interested people. For this I like to look at various channels on youtube, which roughly have the topic "living abroad" and Germany. I am pleased about the lively interest in this, especially from other cultures, and I am happy to contribute my opinions and information on certain topics. Especially when it becomes clear that Germany consists of much more than the Oktoberfest. Bread is a fairly common but also loved topic and yes, this text has grown into this format over time. 😊

    • Arsenic
      Arsenic 9 months ago +1

      Online, in Germany?? Are you sure?

    • Karo Wolkenschaufler
      Karo Wolkenschaufler 6 months ago

      and of course there is the "Berliner", "Pfannkuchen", "Kreppel", "Krapfen"... debate. all different words for the same thing. but having grown up in the Frankfurt am Main area with the word "Kreppel" or "Krebbel" I can not get used to people here in Berlin calling it "Pfannkuchen".

  • Tranquil thoughts
    Tranquil thoughts 5 months ago +8

    The thing that is often overlooked about the whole "made in germany" label is the role of "Stiftung Warentest", a foundation that was founded in germany in 1964 that is dedicated to testing products and rating their quality. This foundation singlehandedly flushed low quality products out of the german market simply by turning them unsellable. Stiftung Warentest forced german producers to focus all their attention on making the absolute best quality product because a bad rating by Stiftung Warentest meant the product just wouldn't sell. Stiftung Warentest also managed to maintain a high reputation for uncorruptability. For example, many producers tried to send them free products to be tested. However, the foundation as a basic principle refuses such offers and always buys the product they want to test from a random store at full price.

  • Rob Hall
    Rob Hall Year ago +49

    I certainly agree with you about both the cake 'Kuchen' and bread (Brot). I gained a few pounds living in Germany (for 30 years) but then moved to Switzerland where the bread was so disappointing that I drove to Germany every weekend just to buy bread!

    • Brit in Germany
      Brit in Germany  Year ago +3

      Wow. That’s huge! I hope the drive wasn’t too far😉

  • Josia Vantroyen
    Josia Vantroyen Year ago +30

    To the nudity part: I'm a German, 22 years old, and I have never seen a person just walk around naked in my entire live. Yes, at beaches, public pools or saunas (obviously) people are quite more open about nudity. But it's not like you're gonna come across naked people everywhere you go once in Germany. Like I said, I've never experienced it.
    Just wanted to clarify on this point👍

    • Brit in Germany
      Brit in Germany  Year ago +3

      Thanks for watching Josia. Have a lovely weekend

    • Philippe Engammare
      Philippe Engammare 10 months ago +3

      In towns, except some places, you are right. But hicking im Schwarzwald or in the Alps, I saw nude hickers or pleople swimming or sunbathing nude at the wild lakes ( and, at the différence with France, more women than men).

    • ShadowHall
      ShadowHall 7 months ago +2

      @Philippe Engammare I`d like to agree more with @josiavantroyen - it is totally not common in Germany that a person walks around naked anywhere he or she wants. There are clear rules about being naked in common areas in Germany, and walking around naked, for excemple, right into a supermarket or somewhere in a city and among people who are going shopping or having a coffee, regularly is not permitted.
      Being naked at a lake or swimming naked in free nature is a totally different thing because there are not as much people in those places, and bathing and swimming or lying in the sun without any swimming suit is connected to bodyculture and relaxing in nature. There are some few places in Germany where one can (or should) be naked because everybody is (= FKK Bereich --> means "Freikörperkultur" Area), but those places are special and they are limited. In a normal Town or city you are not permitted to be naked, the police would tell you to dress immediately and maybe let you pay a fine for disturbing and molesting the public. Natural lakes, private or hidden areas in the open nature, in Berlin also some meadows in the city, those are places where being naked is kind of accepted by the people and permitted by the police. Berlin is the only city where such behavior might find a bit more tolerance than elsewhere.
      Wandering, hiking naked has started as a special new trend of "FKK" some years ago, some few people do it even when it is not not expressly allowed, or they do it when they walk somewhere on a more lonely pathway where they do not meet so many people. Not everybody finds it "nice and okay" to be confronted with naked people, they also can feel disturbed by the nudity of others, when it is not in the sauna or in an FFK area. FKK areas mostly include the local kiosk or grocery shop, inside the borders of an FKK area people can be naked at any place, but outside the FKK area it is a totally different thing, there are different rules. Also in any usual common swimming pool being naked usually is not allowed because it could disturb other people or provoke "missunderstandings" which grow into problems. Sunbathing at a natural lake where you do not have to pay or hiking in nature are another topic, but in common places like shops, supermarkets, pedestrian zones you have to dress like everybody. Maybe the man who went shopping without clothing and went everywhere naked must have beeen quite a special guy who wasn`t very interested in following the common rules. 🙂

    • Philippe Engammare
      Philippe Engammare 7 months ago

      @ShadowHall in the streets you are right, but in the saunas (there is a lot) everybody is naked, in the lakes they always have a naturist zone, and in the mountains, you Can see people hicking naked. In the wild lakes (in the mountains), people usually swimm nude.

    • ShadowHall
      ShadowHall 7 months ago

      @Philippe Engammare I did not mention saunas at all, I simply forgot them! ;-) And yes, there are many, and in Germany we are totally used to go there naked and just with a towel to sit on. Sorry, I`ve worked through the whole night, my concentration and also my english are sleeping already. ;-) Maybe I shortended it a bit too much, couldn`t express myself good enough. And in matters of wild lakes maybe men and women do see the situation a bit different - or you and me do not know the same lakes. As a woman it always depends on what "kind" of male people are there at that moment, it she`s alone, with children or with female friends or a male partner. Women do not swim naked at any time and situation when they are at a wild lake together with men they do not know, she always must look and decide due to the situation. So I as a woman I would not say I would swím naked in general, and I know enough women who wouldn`t do it either, It always depends, especially in the "wilderness", as you can imagine. When there are enough people around, no "strange" guys and also many other women who swim naked, it would be okay, but it always depends because the situation for women are a little bit different. Sometimes we feel safe BECAUSE threre are enough men - and sometimes the men are the reason for us to feel unsafe. So for women it is not the lake itself (or its location) that lets us decide to swim naked, but the people (esp. men) present. That`s why I did not write that we (men and women) always swim naked in wild lakes, for women it depends on the men. ;-)

  • Broetchen Ahoi
    Broetchen Ahoi Year ago +23

    Kaffee & Kuchen also known as "Kaffeetrinken" or "drinking coffee". It basically means meeting up with someone or a group of people for coffee (or tea) and (traditionally) cake, PLUS conversation, hanging out, connecting. So, if you're new to Germany and someone invites you to go "Kaffeetrinken" at a café, it's a sign they're interested, at least in friendship. If you're invited to a Kaffeetrinken to someone's home - they're either very welcoming people or they consider you a friend.

    • Brit in Germany
      Brit in Germany  Year ago +4

      Love it!

    • E K
      E K 5 months ago +3

      Thats the German version of 5 o'clock tea. Just without the cucumber sandwiches.

    • Charly Hoppenstedt
      Charly Hoppenstedt 3 months ago

      in Franconia we have the lovely word "Kaffeeklatsch" and it is a little variation - we use this word if "Kaffeetrinken" is done by a group of Ladys :D

  • Lauren in Germany
    Lauren in Germany Year ago +24

    I also love the Sundays being a free day. Even though I often have to work, it’s fantastic that an entire country recognises that a relentless pace is not right. I actually think Germany does better coffee than Italy! And I love Italy… but in German the choice is so wide. Austria might beat out Germany, though.

    • Brit in Germany
      Brit in Germany  Year ago +2

      Yeah gotta love those Sundays 😀👍🏻. Thanks for stopping by

    • Frank Wolter
      Frank Wolter Year ago +4

      The choices in coffee are even wider when you go exploring the smaller roasters and there are many privatly owned... same with mustard ...

    • Lauren in Germany
      Lauren in Germany Year ago +3

      @Frank Wolter yes, I always go into the small roasters, like on Spiekeroog, in Potsdam, Bremen etc. I love German coffee so much!

    • Susi Gorges
      Susi Gorges 3 months ago

      I am German lived in Malaysia many years … in Thailand is fantastic coffee and cake culture also ….

  • Ismir Dochegal
    Ismir Dochegal Year ago +12

    Germany does a lot of things right and the people here are doing really well. But I have the feeling that the inhabitants take a lot of it for granted and can no longer appreciate how good they actually have it.

    • Brit in Germany
      Brit in Germany  Year ago +2

      I won’t disagree with you there. It is very easy to take things for granted once you are used to them. It’s one of the great benefits of travel. It makes you see your country and way of life in a completely new way

    • Mallory Deagan
      Mallory Deagan 5 months ago +1

      Germany has one of the highest qualities of life in the world... AND we complain? :/
      Germany has one of the highest qualities of life in the world... BECAUSE we complain? :)

    • Son Goku
      Son Goku 4 months ago +1

      You are so right. I really wish the germans would be more grateful and just happy with what they have here. There are not many places in the world with the same or better quality of live.

    • Dimi B
      Dimi B 3 months ago

      ​@Son Goku If they were happy with what they have or what they had in the past, they wouldn't have that quality. That quality does not come out of nowhere. It comes from the passion to improve things and from not being happy and pleased.

  • Anja Schubert
    Anja Schubert 7 months ago +3

    I spent several years in France and being abroad really puts into perspective all the things in your home country you took as granted and that become valuable. On the other hand you realize that a lot of things could really be better and you start to wonder why people hold on to them so desperately. By the way - the German things I missed most were Bratwurst and being able to have philosophical discussions with virtual strangers after a beer or two. Also: I think that Brits have the best pubs in the world!

    • Brit in Germany
      Brit in Germany  7 months ago

      Totally agree. Also Makes you appreciate things you took for granted

    • Claudia Weber
      Claudia Weber 6 months ago +2

      Very true! Pub culture is 👍👍in UK

    • kidaria
      kidaria 4 months ago

      yeah british pup culture is amazing.

  • Howie RFS
    Howie RFS Year ago +8

    FYI, when I was travelling downunder I met a german baker who struggeld to make same bread as in Germany. He had to given up because the flour he got wasnt similar to get the same consistency of bread back home. With regional traditional festivals you have missed "Schützenfest" 3 days of dancing in the evening, parades during the day with a lot of beer and Schnaps and thats in every single village/town on different weekends from may to Sept in the area from Sauerland up to Hannover. Once at the first weekend in sept with all different villages at the shire Schützenfest. A kiwi mentioned to me that she never believed that germans can partying with dancing on chairs and tables :-D

    • Brit in Germany
      Brit in Germany  Year ago

      Hello Reinhold. That would explain why you rarely see German bakeries abroad. And yes there are so many festivals, I still have a loooot to catch up on. Thank you for coming over to my channel😀👍🏻. Have a lovely weekend

    • Der Lesende
      Der Lesende Year ago +1

      War die Stadt mit dem deutschen Bäcker Waihi? Wenn ja, dann hab ich ihn auch getroffen und war so glücklich am Ende der Welt trotzdem Laugenbrötchen und anderes richtiges Brot zu haben.

    • kidaria
      kidaria 4 months ago +1

      in the north majority does not dance much but drink like russians.

  • Al69BfR
    Al69BfR Year ago +64

    Fun fact (or at least funny iirc): the label „Made in Germany“ was once used by the British to label German products as poor-quality compared to the British products. 😉 But it obviously didn‘t age well, or did it?

    • ingwer55
      ingwer55 Year ago +8


    • max Jnr. Pille
      max Jnr. Pille Year ago +17

      not to say poor-quality but to encourage people not to buy from Germany, however it back fired because German meant quality/ Leading people to look for "made in Germany"

    • Brit in Germany
      Brit in Germany  Year ago +9

      That’s right 👍🏻

    • AGN
      AGN Year ago +4

      Like American teens are heavily interested in getting "explicit content"-labeled stuff. Priceless.

    • Charles Kristiansson
      Charles Kristiansson Year ago +2

      I can never remember Made in Germany being anything other than good - Miele, Bosch, Mercedes-Benz, Daimler-Benz, Montblanc, etc.

  • Mallory Deagan
    Mallory Deagan 5 months ago +1

    Bread, both solid and liquid, is integral to Germany. The bread and the beer is what most Germans miss when abroad. Cake is just sweet bread :)
    I agree about the festivals. Germany does Christmas, especially, better than anyone else I've ever seen. The German Christmas markets are next level.

  • Arsenic
    Arsenic 9 months ago +2

    Totally agree with two things from your list: Bread and festivals. When I lived in the UK, the first thing I REALLY missed was 'proper' bread. Not the Autobahn or driving on the right (as in correct) side of the road or anything else, it was bread. And every single German I have met who also lived in the UK at the time said the same, we miss our bread.
    And festivals... Germans will take anything as an excuse to have a festival and get drunk. Really, anything at all 🙂
    What I don't agree with from my own perspective is that the country comes to a complete stop on Sundays. Yes I agree for people in retail it's a blessing, but once you get used to not having to worry whether the shops are open tomorrow or not, it is really convenient and I've even met families for which their sunday jaunt was the trip to the superstore with the whole family. For some reason it was much more relaxed than on any other day of the week.

  • Benedikt Erik Heinen
    Benedikt Erik Heinen 7 months ago +1

    (btw - while you're covering Germany, for many of the things you mention, they tend to be similar between the three German speaking nations of Germany, Austria and Switzerland. Apprenticeships schemes exist in each of them, bread is good in each of them, Sunday means shops are closed, ... They do also have profound differences between them, but in most respects they're fairly similar)

    • Carlo Grandga
      Carlo Grandga 6 months ago

      I totally agree with you !
      Living in France in a place called 'Drei Ländereck', less than 5 minutes per bike from the Swiss or German borders, I can say that there is no bad bread, only bad bakers...
      Each type of bread has his qualities, the type I prefer in Germany are 'Brötschen' of different size and flours, in Switzerland 'Butterzopf', in France 'baguette tradition', after that quiet a lot of breads according the meals or the conservation of it...
      Hoppla Elsàss !

  • Benedikt Erik Heinen
    Benedikt Erik Heinen 7 months ago +1

    When I got to know my then girlfriend, now wife, in the UK - I did make the occasional mention about the lack of good bread, and liking bread with a decent crust -- only the occasional artisan bakery would produce something good.
    When we met up with another German I knew in the UK, she asked him about my "bread snobbishness", with regards to crust, he replied "in Britain you only have soft and very soft breads".
    She's still not too enamored with breads now that we live in Switzerland - but she does kind of appreciate the qualitative differences more.

    • Brit in Germany
      Brit in Germany  7 months ago

      I Hope you’ve introduced her to the world of German bread. There’s a lot to go through 😉

  • Benedikt Erik Heinen
    Benedikt Erik Heinen 7 months ago +1

    On Kaffee und Kuchen -- we can do that in Germany, but with coffee -- try the cafes in Vienna! Those are on another level entirely (and I'm saying that as a German).
    Also - on my first trip to Germany with my British then-girlfriend - she was also quite smitten with the breath of options for cakes at the first Cafe we took her to; though - after seeing all the cakes with fruits on them, she did ask how many of the five-a-day in Germany would normally be in the form of cake...

  • TheFiolito
    TheFiolito Year ago +20

    What I really love about sundays; it`s so quit. Not a lot of cars, the autobahn is much less packed and overall it`s just quit. 🙂

    • Brit in Germany
      Brit in Germany  Year ago +1

      Yep. Gotta love Sundays!

    • Britt Albach
      Britt Albach Year ago

      this came from the past since Sunday is the day of God. Unfortunately they have started open-for-sales-on-Sundays lately, not a good idea

    • Hans Berger
      Hans Berger Year ago

      The autobahn very often ist more crowdet than on week days. Germans want to go out by car to the next mountain, lake, beach, beer fest, whatever.

  • carlos giron
    carlos giron Year ago +2

    Terrific video. As an American of Hispanic heritage, I would love to learn more about how receptive Germans are to Latin culture. I know that Mexican food, Latin music like Salsa are well received. Any video about Germany and Latin culture would be interesting to me. I heard that Berlin is very "global minded." Is that so? Thank you.

    • Brit in Germany
      Brit in Germany  Year ago

      Thanks a lot and Yes you are right. The food and music is pretty popular here. Berlin is very international and multicultural. In fact some say the language of Berlin is actually English…

  • stampcollector74
    stampcollector74 Year ago +14

    Thank you for this video - you remembered me why it is easy to live here. Not all is perfect, but compared to the rest of the world - it's easy to live here.

    • Brit in Germany
      Brit in Germany  Year ago +5

      Definitely. So many things make it a joy to live here

    • stampcollector74
      stampcollector74 Year ago +2

      @Brit in Germany thx for enjoying life with "us" - always good to have a new neighbor/neighbour

  • Tzutzumo
    Tzutzumo 10 months ago +4

    In berlin we celebrate the "Karneval der Kulturen"(carnival of cultures) every year in the summer(mostly juli). Nearly every culture that you can find in Berlin you will meet there. This year it was canceled still because of covid. If you are interested, you are welcome.

    • Brit in Germany
      Brit in Germany  10 months ago +1

      Oh that is a shame. Yes hopeful next year. That sounds great 😀👍🏻

  • stevo728822
    stevo728822 3 months ago

    Traditionally, Germany was renowned for its chemical industry before it got a name for its cars. Germany definitely has the best beer gardens. And probably the best Christmas markets.

  • Dorothee
    Dorothee 11 months ago +1

    Things New Zealand does best (I am a German living in NZ): Coffee (yes, even better than Austria and Italy), dairy products, communication with any government authority, free public toilets in terms of number and cleanliness 😊

    • Brit in Germany
      Brit in Germany  11 months ago

      Really? I would never have put NZ and coffee in the same basket. Interesting. Thanks a lot👍🏻

  • Linda Daheim
    Linda Daheim Year ago +21

    This is funny to me as a German: He says "High Quality" and the second brand shown is ALDI, a synonym for "cheap" in Germany.
    And this bread shown when he says "wholegrain" - this is NOT counted a wholegrain with us, absolutely not.
    Now I am hungry. Need bread. 😂
    And pleeeease: we have a lot more great festivals than Oktoberfest (which is mostly for tourists).
    We have Wacken!!! Ha, beat this!

    • Brit in Germany
      Brit in Germany  Year ago +5

      Man. I didn’t think anyone would notice the bread😉…I couldn’t get anything better unfortunately. I get it that as a German you don’t like Oktoberfest but for non Germans it’s a BIG thing!👍🏻

    • Linda Daheim
      Linda Daheim Year ago +8

      @Brit in Germany it's not that I don't like Oktoberfest, but the rest of Germany is super annoyed that tourists always think that all of Germany is like Bavaria. It isn't! It's a traditional hate-love thing 😜
      And if you want real German bread - don't go to ALDI 😂 Real bread is only sold in bakerys, you cannot get it in other shops. Baking is a special craftsmanship over here.

    • Rat Cat
      Rat Cat Year ago +6

      @Linda Daheim please, dont hate Aldi. For normal people they have great options to buy all kinds of fresh food, also vegan brands. You dont know how expensive this in US. The same at Lidl, Penny, we have a real high standart of Bio based, non toxid, Gen manipulated based foods. With prices, the americans all cant believe. The same at DM or Rossmann, high quality for 75 percent less

    • Linda Daheim
      Linda Daheim Year ago +3

      @Rat Cat I do not hate ALDI, they have lots of fair trade and vegan options. I really like going there. I am very "normal" if you think of income 😜
      I hate Lidl, because there is absolutely no structure in these shops, I never find anything. And for a person who doesn't like shopping, this is awful.

    • Rat Cat
      Rat Cat Year ago +1

      @Linda Daheim yes, yes, Lidl is not a daily shop. Only for Special offers its a good choice. Penny i like the same as Aldi. I hate Shopping too. Clothes, jeans a Horror😭

  • Fulcrum
    Fulcrum 5 months ago +1

    I live near Frankfurt and studied at the uni in Frankfurt, and there was a region-wide known guy who was always in the nude - der nackte Jörg - who once sat in a seminar next to me, clad in nothing but shoes (because it was winter). While it was unusual (very much so), it also wasn't a big deal at all.

    • Brit in Germany
      Brit in Germany  5 months ago

      Oh wow! In a Seminar?! Yes I have seen him a couple of times on the street.

  • Franken spielt
    Franken spielt Year ago +13

    Only few people know, that the "Made in Germany" tag wasn't invented from Germany but it originates from the UK. Intentionally it was used there to mark products, that have poor quality in opposition to British products. However, Germany managed to turn the tables and "Made in Germany" has become THE trademark of quality. Well, at least until the 2000 years. I think it's star is declining since. Now industry also wants products to be cheap, cheaper, crap...

    • Brit in Germany
      Brit in Germany  Year ago +3

      Now that you mention it I have heard this before. Looks like the Germans were so successful that most people totally forgot. Nicely done!

    • max Jnr. Pille
      max Jnr. Pille Year ago +3

      not to say poor-quality but to encourage people not to buy from Germany, however it back fired because German meant quality/ Leading people to look for "made in Germany"

    • Franken spielt
      Franken spielt Year ago +2

      @max Jnr. Pille Thank you for the clarification.

    • Frank Kowalski
      Frank Kowalski Year ago

      @max Jnr. Pille yes and no both statements are correct: 1. that what you say but 2. also the quality: Germnany overflooding Great Britain with goods in questionable quality eg.metal goods Even in Germany, the products had a bad reputation, as can be seen in the literature of the time. In Germany, people said "that's only Solingen goods (das ist nur Solinger Ware)" when it came to knives, scissors and similar products from Germany.

    • max Jnr. Pille
      max Jnr. Pille Year ago

      @Frank Kowalski I'll have to have a look at that. Thank you for your reply

  • Violet F.
    Violet F. Year ago +6

    A short add-on. That naked person you mentioned is "der nackte Jörg" 😜, a student from Goethe University Frankfurt where I studied 20 ys ago. I met him accidentially twice, honestly, that was embarassing 😅. He's a legend at university, if he hasn't died or was brought to psychiatry I think he still walks completely naked through FFM.
    Greetz from Offenbach, you know there is a love-hate between FFM and OF? And both cities are very proud of it 😂🤩🥳

    • Brit in Germany
      Brit in Germany  Year ago +2

      Hello Violet Grüße nach Offenbach. Wow! I never met him but I did see him on the street…from a distance 🤣. Yes Offenbach and FFM is a HUGE thing🤣😀👍🏻

    • WakeUpCall
      WakeUpCall Year ago +2

      There was another naked guy, always wearing the Sony Walkman orange headphones, near the Holiday Inn Sachsenhausen, also like 22 years ago. If I remember rightly, he also always carried a plastic carrier bag. At that time I worked as crew at British Airways, and being German, I was scheduled a lot the German nightstops, which I loved. That naked guy was always the talk among the (mostly) British crew, as they just couldn’t believe that he would just walk freely along the streets. Good times 😀

    • WakeUpCall
      WakeUpCall Year ago

      Oh: One Night Stand, wenn man mal in Offenbach endet, das beliebte Offebacher Frühstück: ne Kippe, und de Tür! ZACK!

  • Benedikt Erik Heinen
    Benedikt Erik Heinen 7 months ago

    Re Sundays - there is good and bad here - for one thing, in Germany opening times, timetables are often listed as "Sonn- & Feiertage" -- because train-schedules, opening times for cafes etc on bank holidays are usually their normal Sunday opening times.
    But living in London, one thing I didn't miss compared to Germany - with shops open 7 days a week, you do not have the saturday afternoon supermarket rush with looooong queues at the cash tills.

    • Brit in Germany
      Brit in Germany  7 months ago

      True. Especially here when there is a Feiertag on Monday of Friday people get pretty panicky in the supermarket

  • Warentester
    Warentester Year ago +4

    Trying to get decent bread in the UK is a nightmare. And I'm really missing Brötchen (rolls). Only place I found decent rolls in London is at "Hänsel and Bretzel".
    Coming to the coffee culture I'd recommend you go to Austria. I thing the Austrians probably do Cafe und Kuchen better than us.

    • Brit in Germany
      Brit in Germany  Year ago +1

      Hey Joannes. Yes I always wondered why you don't find more German bakeries abroad, especially in somewhere like London, but I guess there are supply and logistics issues. Regarding the Austrians you are not the first to mention that. I'll have to do a follow up video some time :). Have a great Monday!

    • Warentester
      Warentester Year ago +2

      @Brit in Germany German bread is not "sexy". It's not fancy, it's not hip and certainly not pretentious. Germans are generally not good at advertising themselves and bakeries are not really suited to be marketed abroad. it's much more likely people seek a croissant or baguette, than a Weltmeisterbrötchen. Hence, you're more likely to find a patisserie than a Backerei in the UK.
      Austria overall is less industrial than Germany, which lends itself well to a relaxing Kaffee und Kuchen.

  • Titan_Drow
    Titan_Drow 4 months ago

    That's right, Germany does a lot of things well, but bread has gotten worse, it may be due to the wheat, flour and/
    things that are added to the industrial processing.
    The closing time, like everything is closed on Sundays, was one of the reasons I left the country.
    Nudity, I agree, many countries should see it more relaxed

  • Risto Rantanen
    Risto Rantanen Year ago

    It used to be the "beamter" that i loved the most. So professional and educated stateworkers that you always could rely on at all times.
    Now that has changed unfortunately
    But what still is really awsome is going to the supermarket and buying an excellent half a quart of beer for only 39 cents

    • Brit in Germany
      Brit in Germany  Year ago

      Hallo Risto. Wow! I never would have thought someone would mention Beamter as one of their favourite things. That’s what I love about the Clip-Share and this channel😀👍🏻. Thanks so much for stopping by.

  • Dianne Ludwig
    Dianne Ludwig 2 months ago

    What i love about germany is the black forest cake and apple cake and food and the bread as well staying in nambia i follow the german culture my late husband was German one thing about Germans the punctuality i all so it we follow the culture a lot here in nambia ich wunshe die alles gute wiederhen

  • Mike Herbst
    Mike Herbst Year ago +5

    If I remember correctly, "Made in Germany" was a British invention to mark inferior products!
    But time has changed the meaning! :-)

    • Brit in Germany
      Brit in Germany  Year ago

      Yep. That’s correct. A great example of “prove them wrong” 😉

  • MHG 1023
    MHG 1023 10 months ago +1

    @Brit in Germany
    Be assured - although the German sunday rules vary by state (generally less strict the further north you go) I don´t see any risk we would completely abolish these.
    Despite an increased watering down of restrictions in - certain - northern German states over the past ~30yrs I don´t see it going much further than what we have right now.
    So, you´re pretty safe in that regard ...
    Sunday will remain the "rest/family" day.
    People working in retail and related unions already - successfully - stood up against further watering down those regulations.

    • Brit in Germany
      Brit in Germany  10 months ago +1

      Hurray! 😀👍🏻

    • Henning Bartels
      Henning Bartels 9 months ago

      @MHG, what happened in northern German states which is different from the rest?

    • MHG 1023
      MHG 1023 9 months ago +1

      @Henning Bartels Every state can decide on shop opening times. There´s no federal law regarding that. In nothern Germany - just my guess - it´s related to the protestant attitudes. So, the further south you go the more people´s faith switches from protestant to catholic. There are more reasons for sure but that´s at least one of them.

  • Tranquil thoughts
    Tranquil thoughts 5 months ago

    Fun Fact about the festivals thing: The "Volksfest" has been officially recognized by the UNESCO as an intangible cultural heritage in 2003. This among other things includes direct support for the "Deutscher Schaustellerbund e.V.", an organisation dedicated to promoting and supporting the "Schausteller" trade. There is no proper translation for the term "Schausteller" in english. A direct translation would be "actor" or "performer" but neither of these translations actually fit. A more figurative translation might be "showmaster" but that too isn't really a good translation. A "Schausteller" is active in the trade of setting up and running temporary selling booths, attractions, eateries, etc on local festivals. They are an integral part of any Volksfest.

  • abfabfan
    abfabfan Year ago +2

    On nudity: Most expats focus on the spa and sauna (and parks) situation. A big part that most expats don't see is the 'casual' nudity in films and other 'open' visuals because it got less and less visible in the last 15 years. Non sexually connotated nudity is pretty much no problem in films and media. It was totally possible to see people's business on a "Tatort" or other programs. The victim was killed in a sauna? Well, there's visible junk. A lot of my non-german friends were schocked, what can happen on prime time TV. And in an educational context even earlier in the day.

    • Brit in Germany
      Brit in Germany  Year ago

      Good point I forgot about that. Thanks for stopping by

  • Ranek Eisenkralle
    Ranek Eisenkralle 6 months ago

    While in broad strokes you are correct about things being closed on Sundays, there ARE jobs that work basically 24/7. Not the least of which being emergency services, security, that sort of stuff.
    Also, pertaining to the festivals you spoke of, yes, there are many food and drink related festivals (in some regions more than in others), but one of the more important festivals you have omitted completely: Wacken! An international music festival - Metal specifically - that (with the exception of the pandemic) has happened every year for over 30 years now and draws visitors from all over the world.

    • Brit in Germany
      Brit in Germany  6 months ago

      Yes so many festivals, I'm kind of past my metal phase now though. Used to listen to American head charge...maybe you've heard of them

    • Ranek Eisenkralle
      Ranek Eisenkralle 6 months ago

      @Brit in Germany can't say I have. As for metal, the one band I listen to most of the time is a bit special. They take important moments in history and turn those into lyrics for their songs.

  • Florian Strobel
    Florian Strobel 6 months ago +1

    We're really good at making bread. I'm espacially fond of the liquid variety. I'm on my way in my Tracht to make Blasmusik at a Bockbierfest. Prost.

    NORDWEST BEI WEST Year ago +3

    I love " Schützenfest" , "Brötchen , Bier , Kartoffelgerichte , Krankenversicherung , Urlaubstage (Feiertage) , Solar und Windenergie (Wasserstoff) , Wald , Deutsche Strassen , Fahrradfahren , Umweltschutz , Menschen mit verschiedenen Ansichten ......... u.s.w. .

  • Karo Wolkenschaufler
    Karo Wolkenschaufler 6 months ago

    about festivals: being in the frankfurt area you should have a look at "Dibbemesss" and "Wäldchestag" and the "kalter Markt" in Ortenberg in Oktober. kind of seasonal markets that have turned into festivals for are still just big open air markets for seasonal goods (thermo underwear on the kalter Markt) are really a german tradition. the "kalter Markt" seems to have started in the 13th century.... and yea, every stupid little town, no matter how close to a bigger town... has it's own "festival" once a year. "Kirmes" is the word I grew up with for that. no matter how small, no matter how crapy... every small town has one.

  • Kha0sV4ktor
    Kha0sV4ktor Year ago +1

    proud german here. thanks for this vid 🙂

  • Roadkill3120
    Roadkill3120 7 months ago +1

    I fully agree with you on the Sundays!
    For me, on sundays, i don't get up until noon. I don 't answer the phone, nothing! This is the best day of the week for me!
    I am not religious or so, but i like life to slow down. I think, it's good for the people.
    Even without being a christ, i can accept their whisdom. Resting every 7th day, sounds good to me!

  • Thomas Müller
    Thomas Müller Year ago +8

    you made it sound like it's normal in germany to meet naked people in public transportation ;) Well, maybe I'll have to use "Öffis" (short for public transportation in german ;) more often, but in 57 years, I never encountered a naked person in the U-Bahn. OK. it is totally accepted to find nude people tanning in the sun in public placed like parks or lakes or other recreational public places. But I'd be quite sure that someone would call the police for a case of public disturbance if you'd be walking naked thru the city. I'm not saying there'd be legal consequences for that person (I don't know the laws), but even with germany being more acceptive of nudity as maybe other countries, that doesn't mean, that there wouldn't be raised eyebrows at least ;)
    With regards to the german automotive industry. Sadly, that's true. And I say "sadly", because in germany everything is so focused on this industry, that anything that isn't built from a solid block of at least 10kg of steel with some wheels attached is not taken seriously. In 2013, Angela Merkel said the infamous words "das Internet ist für uns alle Neuland" (the internet is unkown territory for us all). This was embarassing in 2013, but even more embarassing is that still nothing has changed in 2022. Germany has the lowest digitilization in europe. It lost in every technology besides automotive and pharmaceutics.
    To me, the automotive industry seems more like an obstacle. The sole focus on that industry is holding germany back.

    • Brit in Germany
      Brit in Germany  Year ago +2

      Interesting perspective regarding the Auto industry. I see what you mean. It’s always risky to be too reliant on one industry. Germany is playing catch up and I think they are not doing too badly. If you look at all the tech start ups coming out of Berlin it looks promising. 😀

    • PPfilmemacher
      PPfilmemacher Year ago +3

      Also ich mit meinen 35 Jahren Lebenserfahrung in Berlin habe schon oft Genitalien oder komplett nackte Menschen in den öffentlichen Verkehrsmitteln beobachten können …
      … aber mir ist natürlich auch klar, dass Berlin nicht wirklich als ein Musterbeispiel für den Rest von Deutschland genommen werden kann… (obwohl ich habe zwei Jahre lang in Halle an der Saale gelebt und selbst dort auf der Einkaufsmeile, ist damals (20 jahre her) regelmäßig ein nackter älterer Mann (bei kälteren Temperaturen auch mal nur in grobmaschiger Netz-Fetischunterwäsche) auf und ab flaniert

    • Brit in Germany
      Brit in Germany  Year ago

      @PPfilmemacher 😂😂

  • Blond Katze
    Blond Katze Year ago

    I find it really very interesting to see how many different nations now live in Germany be it from europe north ana south America China etc. i think it`s great i once did a report on tv about campsite in Nordrhein-Westfalen where only nudism is allowed but i had to laugh when everyone else was sitting naked at the table and one man was nacked on the meat and grilling sausages so i hadn`t seen anything like that either that was nice funny😅😂 i work in geriatric care so i don`t have every weekend free off but when i`m free i also enjoy the quiet on sunday i want to hope that it stays like this in future.❣

    • Brit in Germany
      Brit in Germany  Year ago

      Hello Blond Katze and thanks for commenting. Take care 🙏

  • Olaf Kunert
    Olaf Kunert Year ago +6

    Re "Kaffee und Kuchen": As German living in Austria since 1996 I have to admit that the Austrians are more than competitive. :-)
    Bread is very good, too, but you do not have the same variety.

    • Brit in Germany
      Brit in Germany  Year ago

      Yes I have had a few comments from Austrians here already 😉. I will issue a correction once I’ve been…if I’m convinced 😀👍🏻. Thanks for stopping by and frohe Ostern

  • coco
    coco 8 months ago +1

    I agree on everything, except the nudist thing. Being German I find this very strange and only went to a Sauna three times in my life. I would never sun bath naked publicly.

  • tom burke
    tom burke Year ago +3

    Absolutely agree on the superior nature of German cars----MERCEDES BENZ AND AUDI in particular. In fact , Germany invented the automobile as well as the jet airplane engine and many more things.

  • AGN
    AGN Year ago +1

    So, bc you've mentioned the "Grüne Soße"-Fest(ival) - I would be really interested to see a video where you introduce foreigners/people from abroad to "Handkäs mit Musik" (that, fun fact, has 0 calories!), or purem/sauer-/süßgespritztem Apfelwein, or Schlachtplatte mit Kartoffelpüree (nur im Winter/Herbst). Well, you look kinda 'vegan', so probably not your favourite topic? Btw, have you ever been at the Hessenpark (that is only a 25min drive from Frankfurt)?
    Greetz, von um die Eck :o)

    • Brit in Germany
      Brit in Germany  Year ago

      Haha I look vegan?! Couldn’t be further from the truth but what made you think that? I’m curious. Yes I’ve been to Hessenpark it’s a nice trip…maybe also Mispelchen people seem to loooooove that😉. Thanks for stopping by👍🏻. Have a great day

  • Lord Zizo
    Lord Zizo 4 months ago

    The Octoberfest as you know it started 12. Oktober 1810 with the Marriege of Prinzregent Ludwig the Bavarian with Maria Theresa on the 17.Oktober a Horse Race. 1930 it was a Racing Track for bicycles after the II. World War the "OKTOBERFEST" started how we know it today.

  • Alida Baxter
    Alida Baxter 7 months ago +1

    I absolutely agree about the amazing variety and quality of bread in Germany - the ghastly stuff sold in England (with the exception of artisan bakers) would not be tolerated. And I've been to Durkheim so agree about the wonders of wine festivals too. But do you agree with Austrian friends of mine who think Germans drink weak coffee compared to what they're used to? Blumchenkaffee much sneered at.

    • Brit in Germany
      Brit in Germany  7 months ago +1

      Well I was in Salzburg a couple of weeks ago...and I have to admit I was not overly impressed with the coffee there 🤷‍♂️....Maybe Vienna is different

  • Son Goku
    Son Goku 4 months ago

    Thanks for this Video. I am german and i think many germans should watch this Video as well, behause in my opinion they are not so good in appreciating what they have 😉

  • bhat
    bhat Year ago +5

    Love how this is channel is unpopular, but the quality is too good!! Good Job!!

    • Brit in Germany
      Brit in Germany  Year ago +1

      Thank you. The channel is just starting😀👍🏻

  • nispen
    nispen 3 months ago +1

    I think you are developing a German accent. When speaking English. Adorable

  • Violet F.
    Violet F. Year ago +4

    Congrats, James Bray, a popular Clip-Sharer who loves Germany, has found your channel and reacted to your video. 🥳 Pls check him out.
    Big hug from Offenbach 😘🤪

    • Brit in Germany
      Brit in Germany  Year ago +2

      OMG! 😱😱Wow thanks for the heads up😀👍🏻

  • MrBenedictus25
    MrBenedictus25 Year ago +6

    Objection. Austria does bread really good too.

  • Andrew Casey
    Andrew Casey Year ago +1

    Like #500. This was a great video! Thank you for sharing this with us.

    • Brit in Germany
      Brit in Germany  Year ago

      Thanks so much Andrew. I’m glad you liked it😀👍🏻. Have a lovely evening

  • Hans Berger
    Hans Berger Year ago +11

    Yes, best is: having a sunday , breakfast in the park, by the water, being nude and eating good bread and cakes before going to the beerfest by VW combi. (did I leave out somethin?)
    BTW: i also estimate the many bicycle path and the bicycle culture in germany...

    • Brit in Germany
      Brit in Germany  Year ago

      You’re Spot on…although it’s Something I have not yet done 🤪

    • Britt Albach
      Britt Albach Year ago

      however, nudity is not a quality in my opinion

    • Hans Berger
      Hans Berger Year ago +1

      @Britt Albach its something very natural.

    • Britt Albach
      Britt Albach Year ago

      @Hans Berger yeah, like vomiting but do you want to do that in public?

  • MrBenedictus25
    MrBenedictus25 Year ago +2

    Austria is known for its Culture and art.
    We have really good festivals too

    • Brit in Germany
      Brit in Germany  Year ago

      No doubt👍🏻

    • Erunest
      Erunest Year ago +2

      Well to be fair, the culture of austria and germany is very close. almost every of the points mentioned here applies to austria as well. Austria is very close to germany. Like siblings, they share many traits. Germany is just the bigger and more famous brother. (of course both countries have own traits, i mean, brothers are similar, but not clones)

    • Olaf Kunert
      Olaf Kunert Year ago +1

      @Erunest Wien was the capital of a huge empire for centuries, therefore, it has a very high culture density for a city of less than 2 million people.
      And the funny thing for me is that people observe the "many" dialects in Germany, in Austria it is much "worse". :-)
      Gretings from from a guy from Lower Saxony in Austrian exile. :-)

  • Andre Utrecht
    Andre Utrecht 2 months ago

    Here in the Netherlands most people do not work on a Saturday and a Sunday, then I mean the regular jobs, outside of retail .... Supermarkets and shops are these days open also on a Sunday ....

  • Tilman Baumann
    Tilman Baumann 2 months ago

    I went to a Sauna in France once. I thought, we a brothers and cultural very close and the French seem rather liberal to me.
    So I felt quite sure in stripping down. They were perfectly nice about it, but definitely a HUGE faux pas on my side.

  • Benedikt Erik Heinen
    Benedikt Erik Heinen 7 months ago

    One more thing that Germany might do better than most other countries is the "Duales Bildungssystem" with regulated apprenticeships -- German bread-culture and food-culture, standards of craftsman is heavily owed to that system. You can see references to this when you see the word "Bäckermeister", "Metzgermeister", ... "...meister" (-master) is the master craftsman who went through an apprenticeship, that included on-the-job training but also regular attendance at Berufsschule ("occupational" school) teaching required skills for your business (anyone with a Kaufmanns-Lehre did get to "enjoy" several years of learning accounting, economics, also touch-typing, ...).
    When you reach the "Meister"-Stage, you should be able to completely work independently and be able to run your own business and also be able to train new apprentices.
    If you get a Klempnermeister (master plumber) to do the plumbing for your new place, you should be able to rely on more 'competence' when it comes to what he does -- not like in other countries where you might be lucky and get a decent plumber; or just someone who worked on the job for a while but still doesn't know the ins and outs of everything in the profession...

  • Naif
    Naif Year ago +2

    When you said Festivals I thought you meant like... music festivals like Rock am Ring and Wacken and stuff. which tbh, they're also pretty good but definitely not the best in the world :D

    • Brit in Germany
      Brit in Germany  Year ago +1

      True. In English festivals are usually associated with music. That’s actually one thing that is really good in England which hasn’t quite yet developed in Germany

    • Naif
      Naif Year ago +1

      @Brit in Germany I'd say Festivals like Rock am Ring, Southside/Hurricane and of Course Wacken and Summerbreeze can definitely hold their own next to a Reading/Leeds etc. They're not the best in the World but they're pretty good festivals with a wide variety of acts and I've seen some really great Bands over the years!

    • SaBa
      SaBa 7 months ago

      ​​@Brit in Germany
      In Germany festivals are also only associated with music, like the
      "Deichbrand-, Wacken-, Hurricane-, Rock am Ring-, Rock im Park-, Scheessel-, festivals or all those classic music festivals all over Germany.
      Oktoberfest, Hamburger Dom, Bremer Freimarkt, Osterwiesen etc are called "fun fairs/ Rummel, Jahrmarkt etc, depending on the region it's happening at 😉

  • Michael
    Michael 8 months ago +2

    07:47 As a German teaching English, I'm sometimes at a loss why "who" is used instead of "which". You use "who" with "Prague" and "Austria". Does using "who" feel as blunder in retrospect?

    • Brit in Germany
      Brit in Germany  8 months ago +1

      Oh my god. It was embarrassing to watch that back 😕I hadn't prepared much for it. Yes I think in spoken English we often make these kind of mistakes. In written form I would place more importance on this

  • He Ha
    He Ha Year ago

    Man darf auf keinen Fall all die *kulturellen* Festivals in Deutschland vergessen, egal ob der U- oder der E-Musik zugehörig. Rock am Ring, Rock im Park (Nürnberg), Samba-Fest in Coburg, Münchner Opernfestspiele, Bayreuther Festspiele, Würzburger Mozartfestspiele, Händel-Festspiele Halle und und und !!!! Und vor allem im süddeutschen Raum die regionalen Feste, Kirchweih, Kärwa, Dult, Frühlingsmarkt, Frühlingsfest, Volksfest; in unserem Raum ist ab Frühsommer jede Woche irgendwo im Umland eine kleine Dorfkirchweih! Liebe Grüße!

    • Brit in Germany
      Brit in Germany  Year ago

      Hammer!! Ja Mann kommt nicht hinterher 🤣. So much to catch up. Thank you for you comments. I have t heard of all of those festivals. Have a lovely weekend👍🏻😀

    • He Ha
      He Ha Year ago

      @Brit in Germany Ja, jedes Wochenende woanders besoffen LOL Vielen Dank für Deine schönen und so positiven Videos, bitte weitermachen, okay? LG aus Franken!

  • hans Miller
    hans Miller Year ago +2

    Although the German "Kaffee und Kuchen" is something absolutely delicious, and has quite as strict rules and customs, it cannot be compared with a wonderful, proper British Tea!
    And I AM German🤣😂😃

    • Britt Albach
      Britt Albach Year ago

      you could have Tea and Cake. Or do you find the british Scones better?

    • Brit in Germany
      Brit in Germany  Year ago

      👍🏻no doubt😉

    • Holger P.
      Holger P. Year ago

      But it has to, cause the British tea is more internationally known. For other nations this afternoon meal is completly unknown. So how can you explain an American you meat for a cake, for them this is just a desert after dinner, completly wrong time of the day.

    • Britt Albach
      Britt Albach Year ago +1

      @Holger P. I guess English tea time is what coffee time is for us Europeans. Sundays is lunch, a walk and then a cafe with cappuccino and cake or ice cream in the summer

    • Holger P.
      Holger P. Year ago +3

      @Britt Albach It's German/Austrian, not European. Not known in France or Italy or anywhere else.
      And it used to be daily, not just on sundays.

  • Matorix 003
    Matorix 003 6 months ago

    Technically you can walk around everywhere without clothes, it’s not forbidden by law as long as no one takes Offenes, then it’s labelled public nuisance and u gotta go home and put something on
    Ofc stores can impose house rules that could also forbid it

  • vidright
    vidright 6 months ago +1

    I would like to disagree with you a little about "coffee and cake". I am German, but in my opinion the coffee culture in Austria is much better than in Germany. And the range of cakes in Austria is just as large as in Germany. I'm a little surprised that you see Germany before Austria here, since you lived in Vienna for some time.

    • Brit in Germany
      Brit in Germany  6 months ago

      You're not the first to mention this. I myself find the Austrian desserts to be waaaaaaay too sweet. They also use an awful lot of cream. I'm one of this people that usually scrapes off icing and cream and leaves it on the plate🤣. But to be fair I haven't tried the full range so I may still update this in the future

    • vidright
      vidright 6 months ago

      @Brit in Germany If that's your view or experience, then that's perfectly ok. Taste is thankfully something very diverse, otherwise we would live in a very dull world 😉

  • Jürgen Kaßnitz
    Jürgen Kaßnitz Year ago +2

    I came across this original video through "ShadyShae London" reaction video uploaded May 1, 2022.
    The traditional respect for Sundays is also waning in Germany. This is also due to digitization and globalization. More and more people, especially self-employed people, are working at home or on the go using digital media and the Internet, so that these people can and want to work every day, sometimes more, sometimes less, which also includes being available almost around the clock. These people also take a day off from time to time, but it's no longer necessarily just Sunday. In addition, of course, there have always been jobs in which people have to work around the clock every day, for example in changing shift work, of course also in Germany.
    Bread really is one of the most important and best foods in Germany and yes, better than anywhere else in the world. I miss our bread a lot when I'm abroad. There are countless of different types of bread in Germany, but you can't get them "all in one place". Of course, the bakeries don't offer all types of bread including all variations, that's not possible. What they offer varies from region to region and is also based on customer demand.
    "Nudity in Germany" ... a piquant and explosive topic not only in Germany, but unfortunately, "Brit in Germany" dealt with this topic insufficiently and misleadingly for whatever reason.
    What most Germans don't know or have forgotten is that nudity or "topless" during summertime is theoretically forbidden by law, but is tacitly tolerated by the authorities only in some special public parks, at bathing lakes or bathing rivers, because nobody really gets upset about it anymore, so who cares, but only at this time of year !!.... BUT this can be and is handled differently by the authorities in different regions, so you should know better and inquire about this beforehand.
    Fortunately it is definitely not "normal" in Germany to present yourself completely naked in public especially to do everyday things, as was shown and said in the very strange example with the newspaper clipping, on the contrary, if you do so the police arrest you and file a criminal complaint, because that is considered a criminal offence, namely as an "arousal of public nuisance" and will be punished accordingly.
    "Brit in Germany" forgot or didn`t want to mention that the article "Der Mythos vom Nackten Jörg" ("The Myth of Naked Jörg") shown in his video is from February 2022, but deals with a story from the late 1980s to the early 1990s, so it is a very old story wich is of course nowadays no longer relevant to anything. The naked appearance of this man back then was only based on the so-called "sexual revolution" within German society, press and media and was therefore intended as a form of peaceful protest or rebellion, at that rather prudish time certainly remarkable and very effective in the media, but nowadays not at all.

    • Brit in Germany
      Brit in Germany  Year ago

      Hello Jürgen. Thanks for letting me know about the reaction video. I was not aware of this.
      Regarding nudity it was never my intention to be misleading. This was in part just my personal experience which I wanted to share as I did actually see the naked jörg on the streets of Frankfurt twice. It was a shock and I did enquire at the time how this was possible. I was told that he had an agreement with the authorities and was allowed to do this. Although don’t get me wrong this is for sure definitely the exception. I have also seen nude sunbathers in Berlins Tiergarten, Frankfurt’s Grünebourg Park and Munich’s English Garten. But yes as you point out it has to be pretty hot for this. Thanks for stopping by.

    • Jürgen Kaßnitz
      Jürgen Kaßnitz Year ago +1

      @Brit in Germany Hi, "Brit in Germany", everything is fine, both of us, including me, are of course only reporting our personal experiences and impressions on this topic in addition to some facts we`ve found or know. This is completely normal and there is no other way.
      Don't content creators on Clip-Share have to ask for permission before using content and videos from other creators in their own videos? I don't know because I'm not a content creator.
      "...as I did actually see the naked jörg on the streets of Frankfurt twice." ... I'm a bit irritated about that = you describe yourself in your channel profile as "Just a 30 something year old British Bloke living in Germany." According to my previous research, this story about this "Jörg" dates from around the late 1980s to the early 1990s, as I said, the story "Jörg" that I found. How young were you when you saw "Jörg" yourself in Frankfurt? If you calculate that arithmetically, you were probably still damn young back then. I, for example, can no longer remember everything I experienced when I was so young. Or have I misunderstood something and there are two "naked Jörgs" in Frankfurt from two periods that are far apart? On the other side, it doesn't matter, it's not really all that important for our real life, I just noticed that, that's all.
      Best wishes 🍀🍻

    • Brit in Germany
      Brit in Germany  Year ago +1

      @Jürgen Kaßnitz It Must have been around 10 years ago that I saw him, at least I’m pretty sure it was him…although it’s possible that it was just another naked guy🤣. Thanks a lot for keeping me on my toes 😉…I’m trying to keep up the due diligence with my videos.

    • Jürgen Kaßnitz
      Jürgen Kaßnitz Year ago

      @Brit in Germany Enjoy life ... Cheers! 🍀🍻😃

  • Marcel Müseler
    Marcel Müseler Year ago +3

    Der Kandidat hat 100 Punkte. Alles richtig. MfG

  • Helga Herbstreit
    Helga Herbstreit 6 months ago

    Kaffee und Kuchen, Brot, Feste und FKK. Ohhh, ich vermisse meine Heimat! Thank you very much!

  • Hagen Massar
    Hagen Massar Year ago +1

    Oh my god do i miss our fests since covid.

    • Brit in Germany
      Brit in Germany  Year ago

      Yup. Me too. But I’m hoping they’ll start coming back this year

  • PopeClemensIIX
    PopeClemensIIX Year ago +3

    I can agree to all, but the Oktober Fest. Nowadays its only about money. I prefer "Fests" of small towns

    • Brit in Germany
      Brit in Germany  Year ago

      I love the small festa too. So hoping they take place this year

  • Jakob Fischer
    Jakob Fischer Year ago +5

    The opinion versus nudity is shared by many other countries, mainly northern european countries and should be the norm. Unfortunatelly the picture of nudity as a sin comes from puritan religions of UK and the US and invades slowly the whole world.

    • Brit in Germany
      Brit in Germany  Year ago +2

      Historically you are correct. However I think in modern times it‘s more complex. However I wouldn’t say the prevalence of FKK is decreasing.

    • swanpride
      swanpride Year ago +1

      Oh, a huge chunk of the world doesn't need to be invaded in that regard. Sadly.

  • Nik
    Nik Year ago

    The sunday is a free day ... to take time for family and its a holy day to pray and thank god . My grandmother ever said today is sunday... the holy day .

  • SHadi Murwi
    SHadi Murwi Year ago +1

    No snow in my country indonesia but some city near mountain or volcano have colder climate

  • Eratosthenes0815
    Eratosthenes0815 4 months ago

    I'm amused that somebody else (as me) says that German coffee is one of the best. Can agree on this. Except that I don't prefere Italian coffee. Turcish mocca I would prefere.
    By the way: As a petrol head, even though I'm from Germany, I must say that I really like British sports cars. I'd always prefer a Lotus to a Porsche and a Morgan +8 is off the scale...
    So maybe "German perfection" not always is the best! ;-)

    • Brit in Germany
      Brit in Germany  4 months ago +1

      Really?! I don’t think I have met anyone yet who says they prefer British to German cars 😉

    • Eratosthenes0815
      Eratosthenes0815 4 months ago

      @Brit in Germany Be sure they are. But back to the coffee: Espresso is SH*T, compared to a really well made Turcish mocca, isn't it?
      P.S.: Edit
      By the way - sometimes I'm at the Hockenheim Ring (in my British plastic car). Have a look and compare how it rides in comparison to "Deutsche Wertarbeit auf 4 Rädern". - Be sure that the tiny Lotus is so much more fun to ride...

  • teniente_snafu
    teniente_snafu 11 months ago +1

    Sorry, I agree with you mostly. Yet nothing beats Austria in regards of Kaffee und Mehlspeisen. Germans come to Austria for this.

    • Brit in Germany
      Brit in Germany  11 months ago +1

      Yes many people have said this. I think I need to go to Austria again to tests that😉

  • Michael
    Michael 8 months ago +2

    03:41 - Sorry for being curious as an English teacher with regard to countable and uncountable nouns. I'm referring to "Less barriers". Barriers is countable, and yet you use "less" instead of "fewer". Perhaps using "less" instead of "fewer" feels natural, but still, I'm curious whether pointing out this grammatical blunder is something that you actually notice.

    • Paul McCann
      Paul McCann 8 months ago +2

      "Less" is slowly taking over, sad to say, to the point where TV presenters are routinely getting that distinction "wrong". That is, "fewer" is starting to go the way of "whom": to oblivion! Ah well, it's not really anything to lament: all sorts of other useful distinctions also slowly erode over time. ("uninterested" versus "disinterested", just to pluck one out of the air)

    • Michael
      Michael 8 months ago

      @Paul McCann Your reference to "whom" is really appropriate! Does "whom" sound posh if used after a preposition, which is the only mandatory rule still valid (for me) in written English?
      In German, a similar erosion is happening with "much" and "many" and especially with the genitive, which is often replaced by the dative case (object case).
      What I notice, too, is that especially in American English the third irregular form of a verb is not properly used, e.g. "saw" instead of "seen".
      My dilemma is whether to mark mistakes that deviate from the "official grammar rules" that no native English teacher would actually notice, let alone mark.
      Thanks for your reply.

    • Paul McCann
      Paul McCann 8 months ago +2

      @Michael Excellent questions, and I'm sure the answers you would get to them would be quite variable! In my vicinity, and among those I communicate with regularly, "whom" is pretty much dead in the water: you'd almost never hear it in everyday speech, and constructions with prepositions such as "for whom" and "with whom" simply drop the "m", or are reorganised to "who ... for" and "who ... with". Using "whom" instead of "who" where required is, however, still very much expected in formal writing (eg, in essays/reports/papers), and teachers/editors reading such work would still be expected to indicate that "whom" should have been used. I'd expect it would also be used by newsreaders, but can't really remember the last time I heard it in that setting. As I may have mentioned previously, it's getting so rare that it becomes something of a "statement" when its used in everyday speech. Either that, or it's used ironically and with considerable emphasis. In essence, it's just really difficult to use whom "naturally" any more. Someone talking on the phone would have asked "with whom am I speaking?" (and may still in a formal/business setting), but you'd be infinitely more likely to hear "who am I speaking to/with?" now.
      As for "seen" instead of "saw" (and the like), I would certainly recommend marking that as wrong: even verbally it still jumps out in most settings as simply wrong, and is something of a marker of poorly learnt (formal) English. "I seen it happen". "I seen it with my own eyes". These sort of sentences are certainly quite common: it's more a dialect and/or thing, however, and --while standard English still frowns pretty heavily on that sort of usage-- it's definitely quite common in certain areas or communities. So "correctness" is, much to nobody's surprise, dependent on context. Your students will doubtless hear a lot of dialogue in movies and lyrics in songs (for example) along these lines. I always think it's best to first "know the rule" and then recognise the deviation.

  • Kevin Diek
    Kevin Diek Year ago +1

    can't agree with made in Germany as the quality is getting lower by the day to somehow stay competitive.
    Also don't like FKK
    but yeah I always miss good bread when outside of Germany.
    having everything closed on Sundays sucks so bad ... luckily my flat is close to an airport so I get some opened shops.
    If you don't want to read mails on sunday just don't look at them xD

    • Brit in Germany
      Brit in Germany  Year ago +1

      Hi Kevin. Thanks for stopping by 😀👍🏻

    • Arno Dobler
      Arno Dobler Year ago +1

      If you ever have a family, you might appreciate Sundays! Why do others have to work for the convenience or forgetfulness of others? 6 days are enough. Besides, there are nicer things to do than shopping, right?

    • Kevin Diek
      Kevin Diek Year ago +1

      @Arno Dobler Why do you think salesperson in Countries where shops aren't closed at sundays are forced to work there every sunday ? and probably for free ?
      I know more then enough people who would be happy with the extra money for working weekend or late night also it doesn't hurt anyone, you can still stay home if you want to.
      Really don't get why people always want stuff forbidden when they don't want to use something themselves.

    • Arno Dobler
      Arno Dobler Year ago +1

      @Kevin Diek Look at the US or other countries with a 24/7 culture and how they are maxed out: Walmart McDoof & Co. Employees. In Germany, if you have to work on Sundays or at night, you get more money through tax deductions, but night work is also paid for with your health. Supermarkets are mainly staffed by women, most of whom have children. Imagine your mother not being able to spend every 2nd Sunday with the family. Many industries have more family problems, like in gastronomy for example. You have 1-2 days off, but hardly on a Sunday to spend time with your kids. I don't want the US conditions!

    • Kevin Diek
      Kevin Diek Year ago

      @Arno Dobler doesn't make sense saying it sucks in the US and even there no matter if its a single mother or whatever, noone forces you to work on Sunday and I don't see why it should be forbidden only because a sect (the church) which more then half the people in Germany aren't even member of, says so.
      I usually am in Japan at least once a year and even stayed for a working holiday and it was awesome having shops open 24/7 and also 90% of the employees were students which otherwise wouldn't have the time and money they needed for studying

  • Björn K
    Björn K 3 months ago

    I think, you got the nudity thing a bit wrong... we are not as prude as so many other countries, but if you would just walk arround the city naked an go on a shoppingtour, this would be Erregung öffentlichen Ärgernisses (Causing public bother) and you'll get a fine from the Ordnungspolizei (Police of Order).
    And I live near Frankfurt and visited the city many times in my life, never seeing someone going shopping naked :D. Must have been a special day, you saw that person. ;)

  • bigbonzai
    bigbonzai 6 months ago

    I think you are wrong about nudity. There are only a few places where nudity is really accepted and no, not all pools have areas where you can be naked. Also, the FKK movement was mostly a thing of the GDR and is on a decline for quite some time. But this is only my personal experience.

    • Brit in Germany
      Brit in Germany  6 months ago

      many people have said that it is declining. I'm not really in "those circles" so to speak so I don't know what it used to be like. However the Saunas that I have been to have been FKK

    • bigbonzai
      bigbonzai 6 months ago

      @Brit in Germany In Sauna areas, you still see it a lot. That's right.

  • MrBenedictus25
    MrBenedictus25 Year ago +2

    You done seem to know lots of other countries. Austria is closed on Sundays too

    • Brit in Germany
      Brit in Germany  Year ago

      I know the shops are closed on Sunday in Austria…in Luxemburg as well…did I say only Germany? Sorry my mistake. Thank you for stopping by😀

  • Lady Tamaya
    Lady Tamaya Year ago +1

    The German products especially food (Christmas Market) are indeed of high quality including services such as the social support (medical). Unfortunatekly Germans fall short, very short, in business networking abilities and management skills in liaising with female staff members unless the ladies are high powered workers themselves. German males are unaware of the word bullying - I lived and worked in their country for 8 years to make such observation. My humble opinion. I was treated with the utmost respect, trust and enjoyed five promotions within the financial industry only when I worked in Dubai (10 years) and Germans should shamesslesly learn from. I am Australian (Melbourne) and returned home but now living in the Far North, the tropics. Whilst location is beautiful, no doubt, all is rather casual and mate around here. Food? Anything with fish and seafood is superb. Tours: marvellous, hopefully operators will now be back in action. Yes, we seem to have one nudist beach somewhere but it would make me sick to visit it.

    • Brit in Germany
      Brit in Germany  Year ago

      Sounds like you have a Travelled a lot😀👍🏻

    • uli wehner
      uli wehner Year ago +1

      @Lady Tamaya, would you care to expound on your concerns about german work culture towards women? I live in the US and i work for a Japanese company. We have many Japanese co-workers who struggle with the aggressive (pushy) work culture here in the US. They try to meet every (unreasonable) demand put upon them, which makes them the go to person..... I have been mentoring some by explaining important english words to them completely absent in their vocabulary: NO! hell no! bullshit! Tomorrow! i am swamped, etc. I wonder if similar things are happening in regards to women? I think in Germany it is perfectly acceptable to say no. Then again i have been gone for 25 years.

    • Holger P.
      Holger P. Year ago +1

      This is more, being permanently unsatisified with themselfes, and always finding something to criticize or improve. Maybe some emotional perception is culture based and one just needs to get used to it.
      "Getting" a promotion is fairly unknown. You apply for a promotion and it's granted or not. You have to take the action. I cannot even imagine a company hierarchy with 5 levels of employees to get promoted from one to the other. Hierarchies aren't this high, and if they are, you never climb more than 1-2 steps, you rather change the company. From dishwasher to CEO doesn't work.

    • Erunest
      Erunest Year ago

      The issue is, that in germany most promotions and pay raises are part of pressuring it. if you are not part of a Contract that ensures that ( like verdi etc) you have to reason a pay rise every 1-2 years. And it is proven, that most men are more "aggressive" in such meetings than women. And the more agressive one tends to get a higher pay rise.

    • jutta popp
      jutta popp Year ago +1

      Get over yourself, Lady. I am a female German labour-law lawyer. All employers care about is performance.

  • Mi Fri
    Mi Fri 9 months ago +3

    Irgendwie kommt der Teil über Nacktheit bei mir etwas merkwürdig rüber. Es ist keineswegs so, dass man hier überall nackt rum laufen kann. Der Frankfurter Nackedei mag dem Zeitungsreporter ein Lächeln entlockt haben, ich aber hätte nicht gelacht, sondern mich durch ihn belästigt und bedrängt gefühlt. Denn 1. weiß niemand in welcher Absicht er das tat, sehr wahrscheinlich um sich am Anstoß, den er erregte, aufzugeilen; 2. pflegt er gerade so nicht die FreikörperKULTUR, nach der man in bestimmten Bereichen, in denen man entweder privat ist oder alle die gleiche Einstellung haben, nackt rumläuft.
    Auch das erlaubte Nacktbaden in Parks und Schwimmbädern bezieht sich nur auf Oben Ohne und ist keineswegs überall erlaubt, dürfte eher ein reines Großstadtphänomen sein, wo ohnehin nur das eigene Wohlbefinden und die freie Entfaltung zählen und das Ordnungsamt außerdem gar nicht mehr hinterher käme, müssen die doch schon die Hundehäufchen zählen. Ich würde keinem empfehlen, in einem Kleinstadtschwimmbad nackt rum zu laufen, da hat man sehr schnell die Polizei an der Backe. Ich würde sie sogar selbst rufen. Obwohl ich selbst kein Problem mit Sauna oder FKK habe, beides durchaus nutze, wenn ich die Möglichkeit habe. Schon gar nicht habe ich etwas gegen Stillen in der Öffentlichkeit, das früher hier völlig normal war - sogar in unseren Kirchen findet man stillende Marien - nun aber plötzlich Anstoß erregt.

    • Brit in Germany
      Brit in Germany  9 months ago

      Ja ich sehe jetzt wie es falsch verstanden werden können. Es ist nicht unbedingt ‘normal’ so was zu sehen aber es kann passieren…und so was habe ich in andere Lände noch nie erlebt…deshalb was es ein Schock für mich.

    • Jrgptr
      Jrgptr 5 months ago

      So. Jetzt wissen wir, wer die deutsche Spaßbremse ist!

  • mucxlx
    mucxlx 7 months ago +1

    Oktoberfest tents are constructed in 3 month not a couple of days :-). Then after 2 weeks Oktoberfest they pull it all down again.

  • John Wilkman
    John Wilkman Month ago

    Sorry, I disagree about cake and coffee... the Italians are far better and much much more diverse in types and styles...

  • Horn Oxx
    Horn Oxx Year ago +1

    ...spätestens bei den Themen "Brot" und "Kaffee und Kuchen" muss ich Dich fragen: Warum hast Du so lange gebraucht hierher zu kommen?!? 🙂🙂

  • michael grabner
    michael grabner Year ago +2

    The best "coffee and cake culture" in the entire world has Vienna..there is simply no doubt about it....besides that the "Viennese coffee culture" is a world wide known branch for its own for many centuries as like the italian coffee culture as well. (And just as sidenote Italy´s most famous coffee "the cappucino" has its origin in Vienna by the way called "Kapuziner" and was brought to Italy by Viennese soldiers round about almost 200 years ago who were stationed in Northern Italy as Northern Italy was part of the Austrian-Hungarian Empire, and it was so successful amongst Italians that it spreaded in the whole peninsular, but during the time the Italians changed the concept a little bit and made it "a cheaper/less quality product" especially after the invention of the Espresso machine, because "the original Kapuziner" and how it is still served today in Vienna is "a mocha + hot milkfoam + grated "real chocolate" sprinkles on top which is centuries older than the known italian version of it which is an "espresso with double water + hot milkfoam + cheap cocoa powder"... just mention it in order to show you how influential "traditional Viennese coffee culture" always was, and there was no need for Vienna coffee culture to implement a foreign coffee speciality into their culture as like the Italian coffee culture did with the Viennese Kapuziner in order to embody it as cheaper/less quality product as an "italian cappucino")
    Hundred thousands of Germans besides uncountable people from around the world are coming extra to Vienna every year just to experience "traditional Vienna coffee + cake culture (but Viennese food culture in general as like as for instance experiencing at least once in the lifetime "a real Schnitzel"). There would be no need for Germans to do that if "Germany would have the best coffee and cake culture" logically speaking. And Vienna is clearly not in Germany.
    I totally understand that you as a Brit has to be amazed by German coffee + cake culture because the UK don´t has that but the reality is Germans are amazed by ours because Germany simply don´t has that coffee+cake standard in such a quality as like as Austria and Vienna in particular has...
    And Austrian bread is at least as good as German bread as well and the variety is huge as well. That´s why I´m a bit "miffed" when somebody says "the best bread in the world", because I didn´t experience that at all, and I know "german bread"..I lived in Germany for some years and for me it is just "normal bread" and nothing special at all..
    The difference is Austria don´t make a fuss about its bread as like Germany always does because bread is in general just staple basic food...just saying

    • beageler
      beageler Year ago

      ...But it doesn't matter which german city has the best Kaffee und Kuchen culture. He's talking about all of Germany *takes cover* :-P

    • Brit in Germany
      Brit in Germany  Year ago

      You’re not the first to mention Austrian culture. I have never lived in Austria and have only visited Vienna for a couple of days so have to admit that I don’t know it well. However if I make it there this year I will definitely do a correction video…if I am convinced 😉. Any recommendations for Vienna? Thank you for taking the time to comment. I appreciate it.

  • bibliopolist
    bibliopolist Year ago +2

    I'm German and I am definitely not impressed with German cars. Most of them are stupidly big or fast, and Germany has not been able to adjust to new needed technologies in many decades now. But even aside from that, Mercedes cars e. g. of the last two decades are crappy compared to, say, those of the 1980s. and Volkswagen cars have ridiculous low quality for their price that is easily double that of comparable Korean cars.

    • Brit in Germany
      Brit in Germany  Year ago

      Well yes you do pay a premium for the brand name…but that’s also an achievement in and of itself. Thanks for stopping by 😀👍🏻

  • Yvonne Hörde
    Yvonne Hörde 3 months ago

    As far as Kaffee and Kuchen ist concerned, I am not sure wether we are really better than Austria....

  • Vier Touchdowns in einem Spiel.

    I am a German (woman) and I love how people around the globe love and appreciate Germany, thank you for that. It breakes my heart to see, that gernan „green and lefties“ people don‘t. Unfortunately this „lifestyle“ is very popular. And we learn in school, that germans are bad due to ww2 etc. 😔 Even our green economy minister proudly said, that the love for one‘s own country makes him want to vomit and he loves the system in China. And he is not the only one in the government, but that would lead to far in this comment section. Greetings from crazy gone Germany. 💪🏻❤️👍🏻

    • Brit in Germany
      Brit in Germany  Year ago +2

      Thanks a lot for stopping by! Let’s keep it sane here 😉🤣

    • Vier Touchdowns in einem Spiel.
      Vier Touchdowns in einem Spiel. Year ago

      @Brit in Germany I’m sorry, you‘re right, crazy times… 😉

    • WakeUpCall
      WakeUpCall Year ago +3

      Du solltest Fake News eigentlich identifizieren können. Eine Googlesuche hat mir in 15 Sekunden die entsprechenden Ergebnisse gezeigt. Auch der Rest deines Comments ist eher so „Meh!“ - uncool!

    • Vier Touchdowns in einem Spiel.
      Vier Touchdowns in einem Spiel. Year ago

      @WakeUpCall Die Wahrheit tut weh, ich weiß.

  • Irg Nam
    Irg Nam 4 months ago

    Fun fact. "Fremdschämen" existed in the German language even before the current (2023) German government existed. But this one gives many reasons for Fremdschämen. 🙄

  • Tony Michaels
    Tony Michaels 3 months ago

    Number 7. Railways. Absolutely.

  • MrBenedictus25
    MrBenedictus25 Year ago +5

    Objection. Austria has best kuchen varieties.

    • Brit in Germany
      Brit in Germany  Year ago +1

      Ok here you might have a point! Austria does have some pretty incredible cake creations

    • Holger P.
      Holger P. Year ago +1

      We should apply the entire analysis to German culture, and include Austria. (It's just to small to be internationally known).

  • adam
    adam Year ago

    cars are... well, it depends... cars as a mode of transport? Germany. Cars as a life-style, dream-machine? Italy.

  • rian Air
    rian Air Year ago +1

    Vielen lieben Dank, sehen uns in der Stadt. Ps. Mach ma was über die Eintracht , )

  • Commandelicious
    Commandelicious 7 months ago

    Here in the north it's tea and cake :)

  • butenbremer1965
    butenbremer1965 Year ago +1

    Solltest Du Dich über die große Zahl an Klicks bei diesem Video wundern: Clip-Sharer James Bray hat am 08.April ein Reaction Video gemacht!

    • Brit in Germany
      Brit in Germany  Year ago +1

      Danke schön. Habe ich schon mitbekommen 😀👍🏻

  • Higher to be a Bayer

    Rank 3? Well that's a statement 😊

  • Jrgptr
    Jrgptr 5 months ago +1

    Bäckereien, kenn ich von früher. Die heißen aber heute Backpoints.

  • ingwer55
    ingwer55 Year ago