Japan Olympics: The Japanese are slowly moving towards the Olympics at the world’s busiest crossroads

Japan Olympics: For 16 years, Kichitaro Kawada has taken Tokyo’s temperatures from his perch at the Japanese manga artist Kishimoto newsstand at Shibuya Crossing, regarded as the world’s busiest intersection.

In recent weeks, he’s spoken to regular customers, assuming the Tokyo Olympics will worsen the Covid-19 crisis for “the Japanese are winning medals”. This information was received by Kwara through NBC News.

RELATED| Rubina Dilaik shared a very bold picture, giving a sizzling pose in the pub

Japan Olympics - Sarkariflix
Japan Olympics News

Let us tell you that Kawada is a Japanese professional wrestler. Unlike many of his countrymen at this time, he has been an Olympic( Japan Olympics) supporter from the beginning.

He says he has also noticed an increase in the purchase of newspapers by customers eager to read about Team Japan’s latest adventures.

RELATED| COVID-19 News: China working tirelessly to stop Battles Delta Variant Outbreak of Corona

I noticed because people don’t buy that much newspaper anymore,” Toshiaki Kawada
The Japanese wrestler seems to have said that through a translator.

But when Tokyo (Japan Olympics) hosted the Summer Games for the first time in 1964, Toshiaki Kawada said that “then there was more Japanese sentiment.”

RELATED| VVS Laxman wants to see KL Rahul opening in ENG vs IND Test

“With these games, there’s not the same passion,” Kawara said. “I hope it ends safely. The sentiment was echoed in interviews with other Japanese people at Shibuya Crossing, which may be considered Japan’s most famous crossing.

which is similar to Tokyo’s Times Square and where 3,000 pedestrians travel in several different directions every few minutes. From across the street at a performance of Blacktop Ballet in a bar.

Disclaimer – This news has been taken by an international news agency, we will not be responsible for any error.

LEAVE A REPLY

Please enter your comment!
Please enter your name here