Disability in Japan-_120230230_c1143405-1f83-4eb5-ba39-d8c4cf48c725.jpg

moon rider

Mizuki Hsu, 35, calls himself a moon rider. สล็อตxo168 It's a term she coined to represent an adventurous wheelchair user who loves to travel and explore.As she said that the cities It's chaotic and fairly accessible. She found that the people of the country had more time to stop and help if she needed help.

Japan aims to create a country that It has been "barrier-free" for people with disabilities since winning the game in 2013.But Mizuki believes that stigma is still a problem. “I feel like it's very common for people to stare at me in public.

And some strangers tell me how pathetic I am.The gathering of people in the community is still a long way to go"Immigrating to Japan was easy.For Josh Grisdale, 40, his attitude towards disability in Japan was different when he grew up in Canada.

Josh first went to Japan in 2000 after being inspired by his high school teachers.after learning the language He moved there in 2007 and in 2016, at the age of 35, became a citizen. by giving up his Canadian passport when he applied for citizenship