A TikTok user who moved to the U.S. from South Korea has gone viral after comparing school lunches in a recent video.
Minu Jin, who goes by the handle @gami1227, shared the hilarious video on June 30, suggesting which school lunch is supposedly better.
An 8-year-old boy from Vancouver, Washington has cleared the students’ lunch debt in his school and six other nearby schools by selling handmade key chains.
Keoni Ching of Benjamin Franklin Elementary made the remarkable gesture as his way of celebrating the “Kindness Week” event at his school.
Officials of a water company in Japan recently made a public apology over an elderly employee’s lunch break.
Company executives of the Kobe City Waterworks Bureau appeared on television to castigate their 64-year-old male staff member for occasionally leaving his desk for three minutes during his lunch break.
In Japan, it’s perfectly fine to bring lunch made by your parents through high school — and we mean those cute bento boxes that take hours to make.
So with Japan’s graduation season approaching — February and March — many seniors have started sharing their last bento lunches on social media!
Meet Dominick Cabalo, a father from Glendale, California who went the extra mile to help his son, Nicholas, who had trouble meeting new friends when he was still in Grade 4.
He didn’t cook for them or talk to them, instead, he drew hundreds of amazing art on his brown lunch bag with the hope in his mind that this would help “break the ice” – and he did this an hour or so everyday.
For many of us, lunch is just another meal of the day, but take the time to look at Japan and see how mothers put considerable effort in preparing their children’s food.
These moms are molding rice, carving vegetables, cutting nori and shaping meat into cute little characters and objects that make lunch boxes pretty intimidating.
Many American children either bring a lunch to school with them or buy what the school cafeteria has to offer, but this group of Japanese children not only eat the same lunch, but they also serve, dine and clean up as a collective effort.