Pocky and Pretz were the snacks of choice for Asian children growing up. Those little addictive flavored snack sticks would be gone in an instant after the box was opened. What did you have, Pocky or Pretz? Here’s what your snack choice says about your personality. Are you a Pocky or a Pretz, or neither of them? Your result may surprise you. Take this quiz to find out![playbuzz-item item=”e39883e2-4660-47f2-975b-5cf601e9dfe3″ shares=”false” info=”false” wp-pb-id=”406032″]
Tell Us How Your Asian Family is Spending Christmas and We’ll Tell You What 2019 Has In Store For You
Asian families usually do Christmas a little differently with each family putting their unique touch on the festive holidays. But did you know we can determine what your 2019 will be like just from how you spend the holiday season?
Take this quiz to find out how great, or not so great, your 2019 will be, if you dare.
Answer These Questions and We’ll Tell You How Much of a Disappointment You Are to Your Asian Parents
Asian parents have ridiculously high expectations. While our white pals are getting pats on their backs for getting B’s, we’re here crying over A-‘s. If you’ve ever wondered just how much of a disappointment you are to your tiger parents, we’ve got the answer right here.
Take this brutal quiz to find out exactly how much of a disappointment you’ve been to your family over the years.
Have you ever wondered what your friends actually think of you? This very accurate quiz can tell you exactly what role you play in your group, just tell us your phở preferences. After all, you know what they say — your phở is the window to your soul.
Hundreds of Chinese test-takers aspiring to be the nation’s future judges and lawyers were posed with an especially sensitive question during their national judicial examination this year.
The National Judicial Exam spans over the course of two days and takes place once a year. The exam scenario stirring online debate asked:
Dylan Selterman, a psychology professor at the University of Maryland, has been assigning the same extra credit problem on his final exam since 2008 — only one class has ever answered correctly.
The prompt reads:
Cell phone addiction is a very real phenomenon. Research has shown some people experience serious negative physiological effects when separated from their phones. There’s even a scientific term for that separation anxiety: nomophobia. (You just can’t make this stuff up … unless you’re a scientist, apparently.)
Of course, while few people will admit to being addicted to their phones, denial is often a hallmark symptom of addiction. (Gotcha!)