Tap to unmute

How has Germany changed you as a Person?

  • Published on Mar 22, 2023 veröffentlicht
  • At one point as a foreigner living in Germany. It would have changed us as a person. we decided to head back to Munich and ask as many nationalities living in Germany. In this video alone we got over 24 people a new record!. to ask an important question. How has Germany changed you as a Person?
    Instagram @yourtruebrit

Comments • 0

  • KupuHka
    KupuHka 6 months ago +1059

    Germany didn't change me, I actually found a perfect place where I actually fit in! In my homeland, I was the outcast for being too much in to planning and organizing; no rush, no nosey personality. So I really feel like I belong, finally ♥

    • yourtruebrit
      yourtruebrit  6 months ago +45

      Oh wow!

    • BerlinBeach Kat
      BerlinBeach Kat 6 months ago +43

      I am glad you feel that way and finally found that place!

    • KupuHka
      KupuHka 6 months ago +17

      @BerlinBeach Kat thank you kindly!

    • Ron P.
      Ron P. 6 months ago +8

      Where are you originally from?

    • KupuHka
      KupuHka 6 months ago +35

      Latvia aka Lettland aka Baltic States aka Ex-Soviet Country :D

  • Dominik Schrader
    Dominik Schrader 6 months ago +1697

    So funny that people from south America say Germany is so structured and organized while the lady from China basically said - in a very polite way - it's complete chaos. Beautiful. XD

    • Brexistentialism
      Brexistentialism 6 months ago +141

      Well, I guess in China strikes are simply not allowed. I could be wrong. But there, you do as you're told or your 'social credit score' gets lowered. They just keep going and have the system engrained in them.

    • Foodchains Top
      Foodchains Top 6 months ago +96

      considering chinese traffic. I really dont know what she is on about.

    • Lea C. S.
      Lea C. S. 6 months ago +82

      I get her point tho! Many Asian countries are much more efficiently organized. Cause in Germany we have a big problem with paperwork complicating many processes and it shows when you are trying to file for a new ID or stuff like that. It will take months

    • Dominik Schrader
      Dominik Schrader 6 months ago +28

      @Lea C. S. sure. Let's take the best of each and make it ours. Asian structure ( the positive sides to it. ) With south American vibes, dances and music. German beer and land scapes on top. Doesn't sound all too bad to me.

  • Jack Walker
    Jack Walker 6 months ago +229

    Germany changed me a lot. first of all, I became much more organized. I learnt how to enjoy small things and also Germany inspire me a lot. This country is literally a well of inspiration and new knowledge to be picked up. Every day when I get up I feel so excited that I live in this outstanding country. Also I became much calmer and easy-going person. Germany made me much more patient and logically acting person with systematized approach towards solving problems.

    • ms 13
      ms 13 5 months ago

      So you agree that probably Russian penguins destroyed german-owned pipelines Nordstream 1&2 .

    • Action Jackson
      Action Jackson 5 months ago +17

      ​@ms 13rethink your life choices

    • Wellbeing
      Wellbeing 3 months ago

      @Jack : I fully agree

    • Alles Koco
      Alles Koco 2 months ago +2

      @jackwalker5916 bro, ngl. Your comment about my country was so wholesome. Thank you so much for it aka vielen herzlichen Dank :)

    • Ben
      Ben 2 months ago +2

      I have lived in the US the majority of my life but feel like I’m better aligned with German values. The US has been disappointing for a developed nation which was built on systems and processes but common folks do not value a good system and so there is more chaos than necessary when going about your daily life (outside of work).

  • Exo's proud mama bear
    Exo's proud mama bear 17 days ago +4

    In Turkey small talk is important.The lady next to you in a bus/train/metro/plane will start talking to you. The person waiting next to you in bank/hospital will talk to you. Your taxidriver,your barber,your coworkers will talk to you. you can sit on a public bench and can start talking the random person who sit beside you. Weddings are a huge thing in Turkey for example their size are incredibly big like 200-1000 people (sometimes bigger) comes you can totally find a new person to talk. Sociality is a very important in our culture along with hospitality.

  • Repeal The Poor Laws
    Repeal The Poor Laws 6 months ago +254

    Lived and worked in Germany, fitted in with the Germans very easily, and found them to be great at helping out, interesting to talk to and very wonderful people. Went to China 6 times and found that the Chinese streets will virtually come to a standstill, with the pedestrians, to ogle you if you're non Asian, or non African. Lived in Korea for a spell, beautiful food, very inexpensive and the people are very hospitable, even if the girls fall asleep on your shoulder on the train.

    • kozhikkaalan
      kozhikkaalan 3 months ago +26

      Girls falling asleep on your shoulder doesn't sound so bad lol

    • Dennis Jungbauer
      Dennis Jungbauer 2 months ago +3

      @kozhikkaalan Haha, same thought; guess we're missing intimacy? 😅

    • WHO Han
      WHO Han Month ago +3

      @Dennis Jungbauer Well (South-)Koreans certainly do, their birthrates aren't 0.8 just from birth-control or infertility alone. Also from watching K-dramas, I can't even think of one that hinted towards full-blown intimacy, even kissing was quite rare.

    • President Eden
      President Eden Month ago +4

      Went to boarding school in North America. In the mess hall, every nationality would intermingle and sit at the same tables. Europeans, Americans, Africans, Japanese, Koreans, South Americans etc.. Then on the other side of the hall there were the Chinese who would only talk to each other. I mean if you get the chance to meet people from all over the world, why not take it? Instead they just stayed among themselves.

  • Marion Kroll
    Marion Kroll 6 months ago +114

    I've been living in Germany for more than 12 years. Coming from a very quiet, small and humble northern country, I have always been shy. Watching this video has made me realise that I have become very honest and unapologetic 😂 I loved rules and laws before but now even more - I need everything to have structure and things go according to the plan. In my opinion Germans are not spontaneous at all and I have started to hate surprises 😂
    It's really cool to see how one grows as a person in another culture and environment.

    • GardenGeek
      GardenGeek 6 months ago +4

      Your comment suggests that Germany is not a place for April Fool jokes and tricks.

    • Volrath`s Stronghold
      Volrath`s Stronghold 6 months ago +3

      Your remark comes as a surprise. I hate it. 🙂 Just joking. Yes, a lot people don't like surprises as we are more on the pessimistic side and so a lot of people think surprise = bad.

    • lemsip
      lemsip Month ago

      @Volrath`s Stronghold I don't like them either especially as I get older. If you are planning a surprise party for someone you have to convince them to come out with you for a quiet drink to a venue where the surprise party is when they are feeling down about not many people remembering their birthday. Like in the film Angus, Thongs And Perfect Snogging when the protagonist has her fifteenth birthday. Her mother wakes her up in the morning and tells her that for her birthday treat they would be going to a night club. Just the two of them knowing that her friends will attend the birthday party of her love rival in another night club. Someone she always hated and it was even worse when the love rival started dating her crush. Then the protagonist gets to the nightclub to find there is a surprise party for her and hardly anyone is at the other birthday party.
      Plus they can be used to upset other plans the receiver might have. Deliberately or unintentionally.

    • lemsip
      lemsip Month ago +1

      I never like to apologise for anything that is clearly not my fault. Or on behalf of someone else who did the wrong thing. Especially if the other person was justified in doing that wrong thing.

  • youandi06
    youandi06 6 months ago +104

    I absolutely love Germany. It's crazy to think how much the world has switched up in a century. Germany used to be the biggest enemies. Now it is one of the biggest allies and partners on the world stage, doing a lot of good in the world. I really want to visit Germany. Great video! Your friend from Canada!

    • The Stranger
      The Stranger 5 months ago +4

      Always loved Germany;)

    • Dr Who
      Dr Who 5 months ago +20

      Und ich als Deutscher finde Canada unglaublich interessant, jedenfalls will ich in Canada mal Urlaub machen.

    • youandi06
      youandi06 5 months ago +2

      @Dr Who thank you! Hopefully you come here one day

    • Nerthus Adler
      Nerthus Adler 5 months ago +4

      We even invented Ecosia

    • Coco
      Coco 4 months ago

      Thank you for sharing this thought and acknowledging 🫶

  • Achenar Myst
    Achenar Myst 6 months ago +57

    Germany hasn‘t changed me because I am German.🤗
    But I definitely feel that Germany changed a lot over the last 50 years, people getting more relaxed, more international (EU), more tolerant, speaking better English, less formal (much more Du instead of Sie, more hugging and so on).

    • Christian
      Christian 2 months ago +1

      I work at a bigger german company and it took me a bit to adjust to call even my boss by his first name after school drilled me for over 13 years to refer to higher ups per last name or „Sie“

    • Paul Szkibik
      Paul Szkibik Month ago +1

      At this point if I applied to another company and found out that I have to use "sie" to my colleagues that would be kind of an instant-no.
      I use "sie" so incredibly rarely nowadays. Like when talking to an older in a supermarkt or something. For anyone else I'd rather use "du" just to create an immediate connection (or rather avoid immediate distance) when talking to anyone.

    • Billis Willis
      Billis Willis 28 days ago

      Right. Und die Bahn ist nicht so pünktlich anymore.

  • Jn D
    Jn D 6 months ago +193

    I'm English and my husband is German and, when he met me, he said he would've assumed by the way I look and act that I'm German not British. When I asked why he said it's because I wear very little makeup, I don't wear skimpy dresses to go out when it's freezing cold (apparently he got a shock when he saw British women wearing tiny dresses in winter on a night out), I'm more health conscious than the average Brit (he'd seen a lot of Brits binge drinking), I'm fair but not pasty, and I'm quite reserved and I love efficiency!

    • Ben Fischer
      Ben Fischer 6 months ago +8

      lmao so it is really true that British women wear a lot more make up? I thought that's more a cliche.

    • Jn D
      Jn D 6 months ago +27

      @Ben Fischer Not everyone does, but many do - especially on a night out. A lot of the women I know and am friends with wear very thick foundation and heavy eye makeup. Big lips, hair extensions and very thick, drawn on eyebrows are popular here too. I haven't seen as much of that in Germany.

    • Petrus I.
      Petrus I. 6 months ago +6

      You are basically German :)

    • Skyl3t0n
      Skyl3t0n 5 months ago +9

      @Jn D That sounds very american. I'm German and i'd appreciate a girl more if she shows her flaws with little makeup, than changes her apperance with tons of it.
      In the end we are all human and nobody is perfect. Embrace your flaws and be down to earth. Humbleness is the biggest turn on for me

  • noleti
    noleti Month ago +4

    omg, the turkish lady rocks! She reminds me a lot of other turkish friends I met abroad. So open, positive, and communicative. I'm glad that she apparently enjoys her time in Munich.

  • Phoebe L
    Phoebe L 6 months ago +177

    I'm German, live in Berlin, and I know quite a lot of foreigners due to taking part in meetups - a thing almost no German knows about. I feel like they live a completely life to Germans. The two groups don't really mix. Most expats don't work normal office jobs, they work in startups or it. Germans work in shops, they work as carpenters, they work for the state or in normal boring offices. You don't really meet the other group.
    So I'd say that all these answers from these expats are independent of them being here in Germany. They are just away from home and forced to grow up and become independent because they're far from their social security net. I would bet that 90% of these answers are the same with any expat group around the world.

    • Calamity Jane
      Calamity Jane 6 months ago +15

      True, a lot of the answers were any expat experience. Though some could also be the opposite, i.e. embrace the chaos vs. embrace the organization. I feel like sometimes you just fit better in one culture or another, as a personality. I grew up in Asia, as an Austrian, and when I came back I struggled with making friends, fitting in with the culture and finding my place, even though I look and sound Austrian 100%. Strangers actually asked me if one of my parents was a foreigner, because it was so awkward. Nowadays people don't ask, but I tend to hang with the immigrant/expat crowd, rather than with carpenter/government office crowd.

    • kulak
      kulak 6 months ago +19

      I don't think that's true. You're talking about expats only, not every foreigner is an expat. There's plenty of foreigners working "normal" jobs - normal immigrants. The expat bubble is a very specific subset of foreigners with a very specific type of experience.

    • gbormann71
      gbormann71 6 months ago +8

      @kulak In this video however most of them appear to be foreign students or former students that stuck around.

    • Andreas Sumerauer
      Andreas Sumerauer 5 months ago +21

      As a German living in a small town with 50000 inhabitants, I must say that I have the complete opposite experience. Regardless of profession and lifestyle, Germans and foreigners get to know each other here. That's because we are together in kindergarten, at school and at work.
      On the other hand, having lived in Berlin in the past, I can confirm your statement from my own experience. Nevertheless, it is not typical for Germany that people stick together in isolated subcultures. That's simply how people lead their lives in the big cities - not only in Germany, but all over the world. When you live among millions of others, you do have to actively ignore 99.9% of your fellow human beings just to stay sane.
      The life in a smaller community allows you to see, know and like so many of your neighbors that one would simply have ignored in the big city.

  • Ron St. Clare
    Ron St. Clare 17 days ago

    14:10 - I learned this by traveling abroad too. I think American Exceptionalism is so incredibly strong that you don't even realize you have it. Even as a person who wasn't particularly proud of America, I had a lot of American Exceptionalism. But I now realize the world is a big beautiful place to explore!

  • Susan Nagy
    Susan Nagy 6 months ago +24

    This was really wonderful and interesting to watch. Amazing to hear and see all people from different countries in Germany and their thoughts and perspectives. I lived in Germany for only 10 years but it changed me forever. I wish I can go back ❤

    • Simon
      Simon 4 months ago +2

      Why‘d you leave? :)

  • Frogenius W.
    Frogenius W. 6 months ago +73

    Since I watch videos like that I finally started to love my country.
    I'm glad not all people think we're weird and "cold" and nasty..
    Didn't know that.

    • A.F.W. Froschkönig
      A.F.W. Froschkönig 6 months ago +1


    • Roald Russ
      Roald Russ 6 months ago +1

      Es ist schade, dass du so gedacht hast. Frage mich, warum...

    • Frogenius W.
      Frogenius W. 6 months ago +6

      @Roald Russ
      Weil es oft so dargestellt/vermittelt wird.

    • No necker
      No necker 5 months ago +5

      ​@Frogenius W. Ich denke das liegt daran dass sehr wenige Deutsche Small Talk mögen

    • G. F. W.
      G. F. W. 2 months ago +2

      Ich empfehle den Besuch eines Psychiaters.

  • Mada A
    Mada A 2 months ago +6

    When I came to Germany I was already, independent, punctual and organized. I was happy for finding at last a place that suits me. The thing is that I have Latin blood inside and I was used to connect with people easier and to make friends everywhere. Here I feel myself isolated. Lucky thing is that I am more introverted than extroverted but still I miss the ease of connecting with people. I think that would have been another story if I came here as a student, as a younger person. I find that Germans live in very close circles in which you as foreigner don't come in. ( I live in Germany for 8 years and come from Romania).

  • Anna Zolotareva
    Anna Zolotareva 4 months ago +8

    Many things i can totally relate to:))
    But the most i liked they mentioned, that one starts to appreciate own culture even more and finding out who you really are❤

  • chiarav
    chiarav 22 days ago

    You saying “honestly thank you so much” so many times at the end of the video is just so wholesome

  • dmi3
    dmi3 6 months ago +35

    Great answers and awesome stories! And I’m still thinking since Saturday afternoon about “how Germany changed me” and I’m still not done with it, crazy!

  • Magenta McGonigle
    Magenta McGonigle 6 months ago +137

    I learned not to be late. I am more aware of the environmental issues. It taught me I can learn German! To be less materialistic and enjoy doing nothing but relax on a Sunday. I have become less nervous of harassment or violence or theft. I relaxed 😌

    • Filip
      Filip 5 months ago +3

      the last few sentences…
      that’s fucked up…

    • aikighost
      aikighost 3 months ago

      I have to say the no shops on a Sunday thing still annoys me, but I like to do "urban" stuff on a sunday.

    • Dieter Bax
      Dieter Bax 3 months ago

      U got the spirit

  • Golf & Tesla
    Golf & Tesla 6 months ago +19

    a great idea to ask people that question.. you could to the same interview in Switzerland and Austria. It would be interesting to see whether people will reply more or less along the same lines or mention very different things... I can imagine that for a Brazilian, or Argentinean there seem to be not that many "impact" differences between A, CH, D; but someone from Ireland or France may percieve big differences--

    • yourtruebrit
      yourtruebrit  6 months ago +5

      Yep after why Germany we will switch to Austria 🇦🇹 😅

  • Nino Ellison
    Nino Ellison 3 months ago +1

    Such overwhelmingly positive feedback. Was such an uplifting episode and so unexpected joy filled!

  • Erik Teutloff
    Erik Teutloff 6 months ago +22

    Whenever I'm watching videos like these, I wonder how many of these changes are due to living in a foreign country and how many changes are just due to growing older in general

  • Maxim M.
    Maxim M. 6 months ago +54

    Really appreciate the fact that you put the country in the corner now. Helps to keep a context

    • yourtruebrit
      yourtruebrit  6 months ago +9

      Thanks, it was a great advice we got from someone who was watching our videos before ;)

  • Pandora
    Pandora 18 days ago

    I got used to cold and having less or no friends. Other than that I cannot attest to much because I moved to Germany at the age of 21, when you are growing up and changing as a person anyway. So I guess Germany shaped me into a person that I am today more than my home country did. I've learned to be more self- reliable here. But like I said, not much to compare to since I moved here very young.

  • Ron St. Clare
    Ron St. Clare 17 days ago

    I really want to give props to the people at 5:05, 7:15, and 11:58 because I can tell they've done a lot of work on their accents. I couldn't've guessed where they came from just by their voice alone.

  • Lumina999
    Lumina999 6 months ago +28

    I really enjoy your interviews so much. Everyone you talk to is so nice and fun and has so much insight❤ I'm so glad that people enjoy Munich.

    • yourtruebrit
      yourtruebrit  6 months ago +4

      Aww thank you for your lovely comment :)

  • NemesiS
    NemesiS 6 months ago +25

    About the monitor on the car. I still don’t recommend doing this in Germany leaving your stuff unattended in public. Because I encountered many occasions where the stuff I left/forgot in public wasn’t there anymore when I came back to look for it. Turns out every single time it wasn’t stolen, but somebody took my stuff to the Fundbüros😂 (a place where „lost“ stuff is gathered and you can go there and get it back for free). In fact once when I was little somebody took my schoolbackpack and returned it to the school(bc the books had my school name including my name) and alas, my name was called out through the speakers throughout the whole school to get my backpack back.

  • GardenGeek
    GardenGeek 6 months ago +2

    Bravo, Mr. Brit! Of all the questions on all the blogs with man-on-the-street interviews, this one has to be one of the most THOUGHT PROVOKING ever. Not just the info coming from the speakers, but the written comments flooding in. It will take days to read them all.
    Trying to explain Germany and its people to the outside world is no easy task. They may speak a common language, but I suspect the cultural differences between regions are significant. Also the differences between rural and urban, and between social classes.
    The country is also undergoing enormous social change due to immigration. If someone had told me 20 years ago that Germany would become the most multi-ethnic, multi-racial country in Europe, I would not have believed it. The people you interviewed seem to confirm this: from EVERY continent!
    Something special must be going on there. German is not an easy language to learn, and not exactly an international language. Yet, that doesn't seem to be a barrier for newcomers who have sought that destination and adapted to it.
    Something else noticeably different about this blog; not many Germans have posted comments. Comments are streaming in from the international community. When I look at a similar blog from Holland directed at anglophones, 90% of the written reponses come from Dutch people. They are very concerned how the outside world perceives them. That applies to many countries. Could it be that Germans are not so self-conscious as other nationalities?
    As a sociologist, I encourage you to keep up the good work, keep asking good questions. It is all very enlightening. Thanks!

  • Nika Nazirova
    Nika Nazirova 6 months ago +118

    The Turkish and South Korean friends are such a vibe! :D loved hearing their answers haha

    • LeStrike
      LeStrike 6 months ago +8


    • almora
      almora 6 months ago +13


    • SuperBarneygumble
      SuperBarneygumble 3 months ago +6

      Yeah, especially the Turkish girl was very refreshing. Always had a good time meeting Turkish girls or people in general from Türkiye. Unfortunately the German-turkish community is so isolated in Germany that it negatively impacted almost any interaction I had with them so far.

  • greenknitter
    greenknitter 5 months ago +4

    Germany made me appreciate my home country Ireland and its people more. I don't think Germany has changed me apart from that because I'm older and know who I am. Back home now but spend a few months back and forth because my partner is German.

  • E.T. Hansen's Poetry & Purpose

    this is quite good! I can confirm just about all the comments made in the video - I know a lot of other ex-pats who say similar things - punctuality, stand-of-ishness, also the value of consciously taking care of friendships, which I also experienced - thanks!

  • omar jibrel
    omar jibrel 3 months ago +2

    I don’t live in Germany I visited and traveled to Germany, it made me more precise, more humble, more practical, appreciate quality time, more cooperative less self-centred and it opened my eyes how German learn from cultures and work

  • Paul Solitaire
    Paul Solitaire 5 months ago +6

    I'm Ecuadorian and lived in Munich for almost 4 years... I definitely grew up as a person and now that I'm back in Ecuador, I can clearly feel the difference between me and my friends and many people I meet

  • uli wehner
    uli wehner 6 months ago +50

    as someone who was born in Schweinfurt it pains me just a little that the girl from South Korea did not feel welcome there. I think when we still had the US military bases in Schweinfurt, her experience might have been better. I myself left Schweinfurt for the US decades ago, but i do go back to see family every year. I hope this improves. At the same time, there are not many cities quite like Munich. Schweinfurt does have a huge international community, though. Turkish is very well represented for sure.

    • Mani32
      Mani32 6 months ago +3

      Turkish people are by far the biggest group of immigrants we have in Germany. So it’s not really surprising to have Turkish people living all over Germany.

    • A.F.W. Froschkönig
      A.F.W. Froschkönig 6 months ago +7

      When staying in China I would not complain if people call me longnose because it simply is a funny fact. I would smile inside and outside if I am called Piefke in Vienna. And I would not be bothered on a visit to Tanzania if black curious kids would like to touch my porky skin. I really wonder what makes her wonder that an exotic couple receives a bit more attention than any other boring neighbour.

    • Mcdia828
      Mcdia828 6 months ago

      @Mani32 Russian and Eastern Europe are larger

    • Aaron Fitzgerald
      Aaron Fitzgerald 5 months ago


    • FifaProper Ytber
      FifaProper Ytber 5 months ago

      Luckily, the us base quite schweinfurt

  • jazzochannel
    jazzochannel 2 months ago +11

    I came to Germany when I was 32. It didn't change me that much. Norwegian society and everyday life is not that different. It all depends on what type of person you are...
    Here are some ways Germany has affected me as a person, or things i've learned about Germany (this is in Berlin):
    1. if you want a doctor's appointment, you have to work for it.
    2. if you mess up in the slightest, like forget your monthly-train ticket at home, you will pay for it. there is no reasonable discussion to be had.
    3. no one gives a shit where you are from. get over it.
    4. Turkish people are alright, for the most part they don't care about you and keep to themselves, even if you provoke them (men).
    5. When you go out to any sort of pub, coke and amphetamine are almost treated like "do you take sugar with your tee?"
    6. air-conditioning at home is a privilege
    7. beer is cheaper than water
    8. wine is almost cheaper than water
    9. restaurant food is mostly trash. if you want to eat healthy, stay away and cook at home.
    10. it's a norm that 3-5% of all package shipments are lost
    11. people get shot in the streets, but that's mostly gangsters from abroad, or Turkish guys fighting about a girlfriend or something
    12. if you fall a sleep in wedding (part of the city), someone will wake you up and tell you "it's a dangerous place", but 10 minutes later you will find your jacket, wallet, phone, glasses and passport on the bench/table 10 m away from were you blacked out.
    13. German teens and young adults like to sing loudly when they are preparing for a party
    14. if you live close to a football field, be prepared to hear loud, hysterical shouting 3-5 times a week for 1-3 hours each time. I mean guttural, full-force shouting as if a war was going on.
    15. it's a chill place to live and there are almost no limits on what you can do on in your free time.

    • Ferndor
      Ferndor Month ago

      you went to the wrong restaurants, good ones are often outside of cities in the middle of nowhere :D

    • Dae Faron
      Dae Faron Month ago

      I don't geht ist... Berlin hast so many great restaurants with healthy food... I'm flabbergasted...

  • jack freeman
    jack freeman 3 months ago +9

    The Russian girl was so articulate and well balanced. All these young people came across very well and it was a heart warming, optimistic video. I'm British and live in Prague.

    • marvin
      marvin 2 months ago

      no she seemed very disrespectful and cold

    • RecklawTheAmazing
      RecklawTheAmazing Month ago +2

      ​@marvin2678 ayo what? She seemed super sweet to me lol

    • honesty_ 2022
      honesty_ 2022 24 days ago

      @marvin WTF !

  • Ioannis Piastopoulos
    Ioannis Piastopoulos Month ago +1

    just love this great country

  • Haus Maus
    Haus Maus 2 months ago +1

    Germany is not just Germany. A lot depends on where you live in Germany and in which social circles you move. Whether in the south (west), in the middle or in the east. The environment and the people there shape you much more than anything else. For example, the Germans themselves say that it is much easier to make new friends in the East than in the South. The people there are simply more open, speak their own thoughts directly. Without detours, even if it might hurt you at first. You can tell that just by phoning East Germans. And I say that myself as a West German. On the other hand, you also have to be able to deal with the relaxed manner. Whether business or private.

  • Milica Radakovic
    Milica Radakovic 6 months ago +37

    1:29 - 2:04 - so true. From my experience, the only people who wanted to go to party, invite you for a drink, want to play games, and are interested in other cultures are the foreign students. Once you stop being a student, you can become lonely.

    • King of S
      King of S 6 months ago +8

      You need to join clubs to make friends.

    • Ben Fischer
      Ben Fischer 6 months ago +1

      not sure where you live but I would strongly disagree. There's no better place than Berlin for partying for example.

    • Micha
      Micha 6 months ago +2

      @King of S what if you don't have any hobbies but just want to talk to people and go for a drink / coffee and talk about the world? My ex boyfriend (German) was in a table tennis club and he had no friends from there, they just met during the training and thats it. I joined a tennis club and also there met noone, barely had some people to play with. What clubs do you recommend?

    • Alevez
      Alevez 6 months ago +3

      Yisus Christ this is 1000% true. I made a bachelor degree here and at the uni I only made friendship with foreigners for this reason. Now I've been already working for one year and haven't made any social life because it's not the uni anymore. It's hard but you kinda get used to it.

  • Benji Makoto
    Benji Makoto 5 months ago +3

    It's not always easy which changes in the interviewees stem from living in Germany and which from living in a foreign country and the challenges it brings. Anyways, great question

  • Celisar1
    Celisar1 2 months ago +2

    Doing unpaid overtime ever day I am happy to hear how well balanced our work to life ratio is.

  • Dooseob Kim
    Dooseob Kim 3 months ago +6

    From my experience living in Germany for 8 months, I’d say as a Korean, technological differences were quite a big deal to adapt here. I never carried a key(In Korea mostly ppl just type a code in the numpad to open the front door), cash, unstable mobile connection on the trains and so on. But it made me acknowledge how privileged my life was back in Korea. Even alone I used to eat out most of the meals, no worry for closed groceries and restaurants during weekends or even in the night. I could manage my life without having a discipline to prepare everything in advance. However in Germany it is completely different, the bureaucracy isn’t so quick so I have to wait while uncertainties remaining, Bus and Metros and THE NOTORIOUS DB are not punctual as in Korea. At beginning all these differences made me complain all the time, but I changed my view by hearing other ppl’s story of how their countries used to be, and by accepting the pros that only can be resulted by German culture and society. I now weigh the advantages over disadvantages in staying in Germany. If I take myself only as a temporary visitor(tourist, consumer) I’d not really appreciate what Germans thrived to create in this society, work-life balance, taking time to genuinely be alone.

    • marvin
      marvin 2 months ago

      this is such a disrespectful backhanded compliment

    • striker
      striker Month ago

      ​@marvinmost of your comments have the same flavour "...this person is disrespectful ". They are stating their experiences and perspectives a a foreigner in Germany. Naturally they all tend to compare to their respective baseline. Are you still living inside the well? Maybe time to come out and experience a little of the world outside. 😂

  • MommaKittyDragon
    MommaKittyDragon 6 months ago +11

    It has changed me immensely. I have come to know myself & more of how the world really is, and how it is to be surrounded by diversity & acceptance.
    Not to mention no worry about being shot while walking down the street,
    and having medical insurance!!!
    Yes, I'm from the USA.

  • Pewtah
    Pewtah 6 months ago +24

    This video was interesting for me as a German. Strange was only one thing: Although I learned British English in school, for me the girl from England was the most difficult to understand, unlike the others, and I do not know why.

    • yourtruebrit
      yourtruebrit  6 months ago +9

      It's a strong dialect, yeah when brits meet our english can get very strong :)

    • Pewtah
      Pewtah 6 months ago +1

      @yourtruebrit Ah, makes sense. Same to Germans and other speakers of their respective mother tongue.

    • Den SPb
      Den SPb 6 months ago +4

      Surprisingly, Brits teach us an artificial British RP accent, which doesn’t exist in real life except of BBC broadcasting and they don’t speak it themselves :-)

    • TheMercurian
      TheMercurian 6 months ago

      ​@Den SPb Most of the people I know speak RP/BBC English. It's a common accent for middle class people, particularly in the southern art of England. But as far as the wider population goes, you're right.

    • GardenGeek
      GardenGeek 6 months ago

      I am anglophone in Canada, and I got used to the variety of accents from the UK by watching Coronation Street when it was beamed overseas. It took time. Sometimes, I still need written captions on screen to fully understand the dialogue. For me, the most baffling UK lingo is 1)the slang spoken by teenagers (as happens in all countries) and 2) the dialects that drop consonants, like the Rs, but especially the missing T's: words like 'bottle', 'little', and even 'what', become incomprehensible.
      Liked your comment.

  • SVieira
    SVieira 6 months ago +95

    That one guy went from being Albanian to being Ecuadorian in like 1min while having an American accent hahaha

    • cdhagen
      cdhagen 6 months ago +9

      I noticed that too, but in the beginning he identified himself as Albanian. 😉

    • quickgirl80
      quickgirl80 5 months ago

      Yep I noticed that & thought he sounded American too!

    • Expat Expat
      Expat Expat 5 months ago +6

      Russian FSB sleeper maybe...

    • Milee
      Milee 4 months ago +1

      Also he was Romanian in the first seconds of the video

  • Jill Schiller
    Jill Schiller 6 months ago +11

    Germany has taught me to be less anxious, especially as a parent.

  • A. Alp.
    A. Alp. 2 months ago +1

    I only feel that I am changed when I visit my born country. But after 12 years in Germany you become a part of it. It’s hard to see outside the box!

  • Jawad Tahmeed
    Jawad Tahmeed 4 months ago +6

    On one hand Germany has made me a more organized person, but at the same time I have become more critical in my thinking and boring in my behavior!

  • Mateus Ribeiro
    Mateus Ribeiro 5 months ago +4

    I think its time we let the WW thing behind and acknowledge that Germany is a great country with very good people that only need a chance to have a good laugh. I am Brazilian living in Canada and everyone I met from Germany is very friendly and open, they just need a small push. And suddenly they are drunk dancing on the table!

    • woodenseagull
      woodenseagull 5 months ago

      For those who lived through that ( WW thing ) it is still RAW . Not a place to visit and live...

  • espada9
    espada9 4 months ago +4

    I've never lived in Germany but I worked there on a project for 3 months and enjoyed it more than I thought I would. I think I could easily live there.

  • Rumana Amin
    Rumana Amin 6 months ago +6

    Excellent video on expats and how their life in Germany. I just found all the answers to take a decision on moving to this beautiful country soon. Thanks for sharing awesome moments with people all over the world who found their home in Germany.

    • Fabulous
      Fabulous 6 months ago +2

      Great you will definitely enjoy it

  • Max Grönros
    Max Grönros 17 days ago

    I have family in austria so i was there in 2018 skiing, the last day on the mountain i lost my phone. Looked everywhere but couldnt find it so i gave up, went home and got a new one.
    Couple of months later my dad gets a messege from a german cop living in hamburg saying that he found my phone and wants to send it back. A month later i had my old phone in my hand with all of the cards and everything in it. Fucking amazing man

  • Markus S.
    Markus S. 2 months ago +8

    I want to mention that this is only one city in Germany and there are pretty big differences between cities like Munich, Berlin, Hamburg and Cologne when it comes to people. And smaller more rural areas are completely different again, especially in the eastern parts of Germany, just like the girl from South Korea described.
    I still think, that the Cologne region is the most open, fun and welcoming area overall, but that doesn't mean that everyone will be nice there and it also doesn't mean that there are no equally nice people in other regions.
    That's why I always recommend the Cologne / Rhein area as a starting point for expats and they then go from there and find a place that they like.

    • Nett
      Nett 2 months ago

      True, there also are huge difference between Colonge and Düsseldorf and they are extremely close to eachother. I live exactly between them and they are so different. Also in Düsseldorf are very much Asians, especially Japanese people

    • Markus S.
      Markus S. 2 months ago

      @Nett So, you are from Leverkusen? ;-)
      There is nothing wrong with people from Düsseldorf, but I always preferred Cologne.
      And I prefer Kölsch over Alt.

    • Nett
      Nett 2 months ago

      @Markus S. Alt is the only beer that tastes like is name

    • kolakolabao
      kolakolabao 2 months ago

      Could your expand on the differences between Köln and Düsseldorf?

    • Nett
      Nett 2 months ago

      @kolakolabao Köln is more a city for Schools and Colleges, a lot of green and LGBTQ people. Of course there are a lot of this people in Düsseldorf but this city got much more rich people and capitalists.

  • Dominik Bruehl
    Dominik Bruehl 6 months ago +5

    Nice video. I appreciate, you let people talk, listening patiently, without interrupting and also giving them time and attention, while they talk. 👍

  • Anna Piemont
    Anna Piemont 6 months ago +71

    I can rly relate to the girl from South Korea. It was hard at the beginning to live in Germany and not understand ppl around u. At the end it's all about the language. Learn German, folks! xD

    • Mani32
      Mani32 6 months ago +20

      Always learn the language of the country you want to live in. Otherwise you will never fit in. And if you refuse then why even immigrate.

    • Knowtilus
      Knowtilus 6 months ago +10

      As a native born German I have to say that it's pretty hard to learn our language.
      To all the people who come to Germany:
      Please don't give up trying!
      Most of us highly appreciate people from around the world who want to learn german language. Such people get mad respect.
      Stay safe, and please feel welcomed to Germany!

    • Dachs & Rottweiler
      Dachs & Rottweiler 6 months ago +5

      I agree! And dont feel pressured or frightened to speak grammatically correct. It will come with time and we understand you regardless 👍

    • Giga Chad Thundercock
      Giga Chad Thundercock 5 months ago +8

      Tell that to the syrians, afghans and iraqis and all the economical migrants from north africa. They mostly stay only with their own people and dont want to learn the language and assimilate!!! And i speak cold hard truths, i have a migration background aswell but born and raised in Germany!!! But that is so disrespectful!!!

    • Brutally Honest
      Brutally Honest 4 months ago +2

      @Giga Chad Thundercock Ich kenne mehrere Syrer die sehr gut Deutsch gelernt haben mittlerweile! Aber die haben auch durchgehend mit Deutschen zusammen gearbeitet.

  • H K
    H K 3 months ago +2

    Lived there fo 12 years. I changed for the worse.. started frowning... I did have a Stockholm syndrome... loved the infrastructure loved hanging out with open minded friends. Moved back to Australia... and all I can say I'm so thankful that Australians are friendly. I appreciate living in such a beautiful diverse multicultural society...

    • Minoozola
      Minoozola 3 months ago +2

      Haha same experience. I lived in Germany for 6 years and hated it. Very strange, cold, uptight, racist culture. It took me 9 months to recover after I left.

    • H K
      H K 3 months ago

      @Minoozola I'm still recovering too lol!

    • Obiwan
      Obiwan 2 months ago

      Same.. lol. I've been here 8 years. Contemplating leaving soon.

    • Mada A
      Mada A 2 months ago

      @Obiwan some Germans are smiling reading your comment, thinking that their defense mechanism is paying off. I come form Romania. Our defense mechanism is the awful infrastructure. If someone would want to invade would complain about the bad roads first and give up. So I moved into a country with perfect infrastructure and unfriendly people. Guess what will make me leave :)))

  • Maureen A
    Maureen A 6 months ago +6

    I love how I can now easily identify a Kenyan (being a Kenyan myself), I enjoyed hearing her speak.
    And yes I have also become such a planner, not perfect but way more than before.

  • horpen
    horpen 6 months ago +73

    Germany has made me a better person. More awake. I think everyone should give it a visit. You will see how beautiful it is here.

    • FluffyPuffyBoy
      FluffyPuffyBoy 6 months ago +9

      well i life here. And Germany makes me Poor. 50+% Tax.

    • Samuel Samenstrang
      Samuel Samenstrang 6 months ago +12

      @FluffyPuffyBoy then go away

    • skarbuskreska
      skarbuskreska 6 months ago +5

      @FluffyPuffyBoy well in the US they have way less tax, apparently. Because looking deeper than just shallow talking points, in reality many can pay more and there's more poverty.

    • Micha
      Micha 6 months ago +3

      @Samuel Samenstrang I am already in the USA, best life. I earn 250k instead of 70k as a software engineer. Health insurance is covered by my employer, in Germany I had to pay 450€ monthly. Taxes are much lower and the prices similar. It was super depressing getting only 3000€ monthly out of my 70k, while receiving nothing in return.

  • Thomas Kürschner
    Thomas Kürschner 3 months ago +1

    I think Germany has many good sides, but abroad every country has at least one thing that is better than in Germany. But Germany is a good country overall and we Germans should appreciate that better. 😊

  • Jose Vergara
    Jose Vergara 3 months ago +1

    A lot of these people interviewed have an extremely high level of english fluency and accents that are not quite of their home country nor Germany so I suspect many have spent good time in other countries as well. I'd be curious to know where else they've lived besides where they were born.

  • Expat Expat
    Expat Expat 5 months ago +4

    You should interview some of the Spätaussiedler to get their perspective on things. They are ethnic Germans whose ancestors migrated to Eastern Europe several centuries ago and were allowed back/recruited by the Kohl government to help bolster the flagging birthrate. As I said, they are ethnic Germans, but culturally Eastern European (at least for the older generation). A lot of them have problems integrating into Germany, but are here to give their children a better life. It's an interesting and sometimes sad situation - German but not German. Try also the Rumanian Germans.

    • NobodySonOfPeleus
      NobodySonOfPeleus 3 months ago

      I dont think thats correct. many if not most of them have mixed ancestry.

    • Expat Expat
      Expat Expat 3 months ago +2

      @NobodySonOfPeleus The Federal German law "Gesetz über die Angelegenheiten der Vertriebenen und Flüchtlinge" of May 19, 1953 defines the criteria for German ethnicity. This law is the basis for the immigration of the Spätaussiedler ("spät" because they did not make it out during the Soviet era). Mixed ancestry is not a problem: Abstammung is not defined as exclusive. "Deutscher Volkszugehöriger im Sinne dieses Gesetzes ist, wer sich in seiner Heimat zum deutschen Volkstum bekannt hat, sofern dieses Bekenntnis durch bestimmte Merkmale wie Abstammung, Sprache, Erziehung, Kultur bestätigt wird." The language requirement is very flexible - quite often the elder generation of Aussiedler stiull speaks RU at home in Germany. Many do not have German surnames, e.g. Lukas Podolski, the DE footballer.

    • NobodySonOfPeleus
      NobodySonOfPeleus 3 months ago +2

      @Expat Expat thanks for copy and pasting a weird definition.
      Now I define myself as swedish because I speak swedish.... good luck to me.

    • C S
      C S Month ago +1

      Copy and paste is THE thing to do when it’s about legal affairs.
      And it’s not weird but much smarter and more precise and well-adjusted than I thought. I was impressed reading that - I have to admit.
      What’s your problem?

  • 69quato
    69quato 6 months ago +8

    Great episode this , I found it very enlightening. Keep up the good stuff!

  • Pia Steiner
    Pia Steiner Month ago +1

    Very nice answers! For me I got used to plan my days more. By the way I noticed a mistake is ColOmbia.😅

  • Astroponicist
    Astroponicist 5 months ago +3

    It takes a beautiful soul to make friends with the homeless. That girl that made friends that way deserves friends that don't care about her wealth but about who she is.

  • Sven Arlington
    Sven Arlington 21 day ago

    Been born and raised in Ger and I can relate to what the Chinese woman says. Germany has been losing a whole lot of structure over the last 15 years. It is going in a US oriented chaotic direction. Education dramatically sinks to a point where people should hardly be left to make up their own decisions anymore as they are driven solely by media extremes. Wealth levels are starting to vary in levels that have never been there before. Like when 20 years ago someone was running a succesful company the boss had the bigger house and the better car. Nowadays the boss has 17 houses in various cities and a collection of 52 cars. The employees in contrast have to rent super smal flats for 60% of their income. Grammatical structure and rules are being "dissolved" while trying to include refugees into our society which does not work. You can do either one of that but not both at the same time. If you do not know how your language works, you are a 100% unable to teach it to others. Same goes for culture.

  • David Baxendale
    David Baxendale 6 months ago

    I'm not sure if germany changed me as I've been told several times I am direct even for a german.
    I always put this down to not really knowing the fine parts of german as I was learning.
    Been here nearly 20 years and it is still happening. I have come to the conclusion I am not actually some kind of reincarnated ultra direct german, I'm actually just a rude brit 🙂

  • Cat's world
    Cat's world 5 months ago +3

    Everyone from all over the world,who live or had been in Germany will never be the same.abe naturlich,in a good way.😊

  • Milchdieb
    Milchdieb 6 months ago +16

    It is amazing to see how positive (overall) the opinions are....

    • Ben Fischer
      Ben Fischer 6 months ago +5

      Ja weil die eben keine deutschen sind. Wir meckern halt immer und die meisten deutschen wissen einfach nicht wie gut sie hier Leben.

    • --
      -- 5 months ago

      weils münchen ist

  • Rabert's World
    Rabert's World 6 months ago +22

    I find it always amazing to see how international and polyglot Germany has become. In the big cities, especially when there is a renowned University, it is in fact not difficult to find people from many different countries. Nowadays Germany is - after the US - the second largest immigration destiny in the World. Every third person in Germany was either not born in Germany, or has at least one parent who wasn't born in Germany.

    • Traubengott
      Traubengott 6 months ago +21

      But that is a Problem!
      Its mostly outside europeans that come to germany that cause a lot of problems!
      You dont see that in the Video but you know first hand if you live here.
      Things have gotten worse a lot through migration for ethnic germans! And the way politicians handle the problem is looking away and calling everyone a racist who mentions the problems. There is a lot of tension in our society, sadly due to migration.

    • Angelika Franz
      Angelika Franz 6 months ago +6

      @Traubengott I'm sure you don't mean students, skilled workers or academic professionals, but the mass immigration of uneducated people from Africa or from Muslim countries.

    • Traubengott
      Traubengott 6 months ago +3

      @Angelika Franz yes. Though many of these people come in as Students ...

  • Marco Fritsch
    Marco Fritsch 6 months ago +2

    I remember the asian girl that was before in Schweinfurt. She was in the first international Study year there. Could be 8 years ago. Its a small city and it was also a new situation for all germans there. I wish i had back there more contact to the international students, but with not so fluent english it was hard.I hope after that many years that it is not longer so weird in Schweinfurt but I think still ligthyears away from munic

  • Goofy Goober
    Goofy Goober 5 months ago +4

    Germany has birthed me. A product of it, shaped by it and nurtured by it. I love Germany for it's trusting nature. I hate Germany for it's cold and hard bureaucracy. I hope for Germany that it will go the right path in the coming future. I fear for Germany that it might fail again as it has before. Germany and it's people have brought me the most glee and happiness in my entire life. Germany and it's people have hurt me the most and brought me the most grief and heartache in my entire life. I wish for Germany to be a place where every person can be happy in the exact way they want to.

  • R. B.
    R. B. 3 months ago +1

    I‘m impressed how well this folks speak English - hope they speak German as well 😃

  • T K
    T K 6 months ago +14

    I feel home in Germany more than I do in my country.

  • Javier Garcia
    Javier Garcia 5 months ago +2

    Hey man! Super good content, the only recommendation I would like to make is the south american country is called Colombia, not Columbia. A common mistake, but nevertheless... Keep going!!

  • Pinnauer47
    Pinnauer47 6 months ago

    As a german, i didn´t think i will say this at any given point, but i really like to visit/live in München now. Seems very nice there. (Living in the north)

  • Soumen Pradhan
    Soumen Pradhan Month ago

    In my homeland, after participating in campaigns to Gaul and Britania, I was lost in life. Germania showed me a new way to live, with nature, no pompous senates, no political schemes or constant empire expansion.

  • Payback
    Payback 6 months ago +2

    It's funny how some say it's so structured and others say it's so chaotic.

  • McFutureTv
    McFutureTv 2 months ago

    Just a fun fact: Playing the british national anthem without its english text in connection with germany could be misunderstood by many😂
    Our national anthem from 1871-1918 had the same melody. But nobody (except german reichbürger(some kind of nationalistic radical people)) wants to be connected to these times and kaiser wilhelm II and especially ww1.

  • Michael Burggraf
    Michael Burggraf 6 months ago +4

    It's really great fun to watch your videos. Thank you very much !

  • M.K. Outlaw
    M.K. Outlaw Month ago

    2 things most people say about germany: im more organised and it feels so safe here. both come from the same place, germany makes sure that people even if they are poor, can structure theyre life in a way that does not force them into crime or a mindset that makes them feel so excludet that they dont want to follow the structures anymore. Noone here will rob you becuase they are starving after paying the medical bill. Noone here wants to lose the overall good life, so everyone here has the same goal.

  • MisterPyOne
    MisterPyOne 3 months ago

    I grew up here in germany, but my mom is from a south american country and she says that I am very straight forward/direct. And that I stand my ground

  • Mafus Forever
    Mafus Forever 3 months ago +1

    SCHWEINFURT got mentioned!!! Damn I never expected my original hometown to be mentioned here - the thing is: it has it's awesome features and there are many downsides to that little town... there are sadly a lot of unsocial people, but they still only make up the minority. And to be fair: children always stare at things that they don't know or find interesting.

    • Hein Daddel
      Hein Daddel 2 months ago

      Schweinfurt? Pretty ugly and nothing to write home about 😂

    • Mafus Forever
      Mafus Forever 2 months ago

      @Hein Daddel what I read here is, that you either had a sad life there or you didn’t see the whole town… sure, it’s not a beautiful place considering many of the buildings etc. but it has charm

  • Dennis Sch.
    Dennis Sch. Month ago

    and the one thing that connects all humans at the end of the video - a big smile 😊 greetz from germany

  • Untendurch
    Untendurch 6 months ago +2

    As a german-austrian who grew up in 4 different countries, I love the cultural diversity here in Munich while at the same time the slower and more "gemütlicher" livestyle of the bavarians is held intact. :D

  • JudgementalBlackCat
    JudgementalBlackCat 6 months ago +11

    “It made me more independent because no one will help you here!”😂 Facts!😂😂

  • dale smith
    dale smith 5 months ago

    Great video. I was suprised that all the people that you interviewed have such a good command of the English language.

  • Aaron Fitzgerald
    Aaron Fitzgerald 5 months ago +4

    I'm Australian of Germany ancestry and now live in Germany, and I feel more at home here "culturally"

  • AllToDevNull
    AllToDevNull Month ago

    btw, german accent is infectious. My polish girlfriend was a english teacher and had really nice, quite accent free english. 10 years later she shounds like a german speaking english...

  • Peter Franz
    Peter Franz 6 months ago

    Great video. Wonderful to see so many people from around the world. And as the American woman said "get out while you can."

  • ReesOfRaft
    ReesOfRaft 6 months ago +13

    people in germany are a lot more direct and don't sugarcoat everything - that is something that a lot of foreigners see as being rude. sorry for that, but it makes quite a lot of things more efficient.

  • JammerC64
    JammerC64 4 months ago +12

    Turkish girl isn't less friendly and outgoing because she's in Germany now. She's less friendly because she lives in Munich :D

  • eggsbugs3sisty
    eggsbugs3sisty 6 months ago +1

    I never thought i would be depressed and here I am enjoying every moment of my depressed solitude 😅

  • SshreddderR
    SshreddderR 5 months ago +7

    the best part of germany is that people are private and not as obsessed with social media. nobody is filming themselves in public, its forbidden to film random people in public, and people, especially weomen arent as attention seeking as they are in the UK or US.

    • jeß be
      jeß be 4 months ago +2

      Germany doesn't have beauty standards for woman to the same extend other countries do. "woman aren't as attention seeking" is such a misogynistic comment.

    • Maxim Kretsch
      Maxim Kretsch 3 months ago

      ​@jeß be Of course women are inevitably less attention-seeking if living in a country with less pronounced beauty standards. However it i's not called misogyny, but cause and effect.

    • SshreddderR
      SshreddderR 3 months ago

      @Maxim Kretsch its not less beauty standards, its less consumerism and less attention seeking. beauty standards dont cause people to become more attention seeking, thats just a personality trait that comes from psychological issues or insecurity of some kind.
      more make up and crazy clothes dont make women better looking, its just a form of consumerism and vanity of women. Beauty standards are universal everywhere, everything else is cope and lack of accountability. there is no artificial standard imposed on anyone anywhere, just evolutionary biology and consumerism media. stop acting like women arent accountable for their vanity.

    • Maxim Kretsch
      Maxim Kretsch 3 months ago

      @SshreddderR I did not write "less beauty standards", but "less *pronounced* beauty standards". And men certainly do not contribute less to these than women, because supply follows demand. Whether beauty standards are universal is a moot point, I don't like women with necks extended to 40 centimetres, nor women with crippled mini feet, nor circumcised women, nor women with teeth filed into triangles, nor women with tattoos on their faces, and I don't like "Silicon Valley" either, but there are men all over the world who regard one or the other of these as an ideal of beauty. But actually I just wanted to point out a logical error here.

  • 1966masy
    1966masy 6 months ago +7

    Very funny interview.😊 One Brasilian says he loves it that it is so save in german streets. In Brasil you would be robbed in the streets. The next Brasilian says, he is missing brasilian „friendliness“. 😂😂😂

    • pielmeierdieter
      pielmeierdieter 6 months ago +8

      Well, maybe the robbers are very friendly in Brasil?

  • Maria Daniela Fuente
    Maria Daniela Fuente 6 months ago +43

    Germany didn’t charge me, I found myself here ❤

  • Kris from Berlin
    Kris from Berlin 6 months ago +15

    Germany changed me from a guy who looked like baby to someone who looks like 54 years old.

    • Tatjana
      Tatjana 5 months ago +1

      I gained 13 kg here and I'm not happy about that

  • Dan Gaines
    Dan Gaines 5 months ago +1

    I am glad the foreigners living in Germany are becoming better people (improving)…

  • Tina M.
    Tina M. 6 months ago +6

    Love your interviews ❤️

  • Miguel
    Miguel Month ago

    15:27 bro went from being Albanian to Ecuadorian in a matter of minutes 👌

  • Didier Baudot
    Didier Baudot 9 days ago

    Germany is a good country as a tourist beautiful cities and nature but to live there i don't want that they are too serious, too much discipline, but they are correct and polite but even politeness is desappearing little by little but each time i come back to belgium after having holiday in Germany i have more selfconfidence and i'm more patient but i appreciate my own country more when i come back to Belgium 🤔