THESE “AMERICAN” Points ARE Weird Considering that Living IN GERMANY #Germany #vacation

⤹Everything you want to know is in this article!⤵︎

Let us just say I have performed almost everything on this listing at the very least (one) in my life span. As most of you guys know, I am in the Usa and it is creating me mad (and body fat 😂). I have been noticing some items that are “weird” that I utilized to consider ended up okay. A good deal of people today coming to the Usa or that have already visited/lived in the Usa know what I am conversing about.

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Where do you live?
Munich, Germany

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  1. Happy Saturday you sexy people! Today’s video is me complaining (as always) about some of the weird things I have come into contact with recently in the USA. As always take my videos with humor and not that much serious-ness because it’s all meant in good fun. Thank you guys so much for watching! IT REALLY MEANS SO MUCH TO ME AND I LOVE YALL

  2. The woman who put a TV on the street and put water in it so nobody else can use it makes my blood boil. Why did she do that ? Out of spite ? She had to go through extra effort just to make it unusable. If it was a smart TV there is a factory reset if she is worried about her data. Simply press a button.

  3. I would have eben completely fine with the watered TV. Just rinse the Electronics with some distilled water to get rid of the electrolytes ans then dry it properly before plugging it in.
    But Jesus, that was a proper a**hole. Not wanting to give her TV away for free is One thing. But leaving the garbage anywhere you want is the other one. Total douche bag. I think I would have done 2 things. Firstly, finding out where she lives and then putting her TV back in front of her door. Then knocking on her door and giving her a surprise ice bucket challenge.

  4. No.1: When we had our bathroom renovated we got a big sink and 2 years later, as intended, we bathed our next baby in it.
    No. 4, batteries: It's more than battery acid. Batteries are made of dangerous metals, e.g. cadmium, that must not get into the environment and need to get properly recycled.
    Thank you for your awesome videos, Hailey!

  5. In the US, disposing of hazardous items like batteries is all over the board. I personally live in a place where we have a separate receptacle for batteries, but I know that there others who just throw them away. As for furniture on the side of the road, that too isn't going to be seen everywhere in the USA, but it does exist.

  6. if you throw batteries in the trash and there are also specific metal parts in the trash it can cause fire, even with "discharged" batteries.

    that was one of the things i learned like 20 years ago when i started to work in pharmacy/chemical industrie.

    in another comment s black already metioned that there are valuable parts for the recycling inside of batteries.

    waste management in germany is very specific. you know it is seperated by paper, valuable(plastics or other valuable things like metal), biodegradable and residual waste. residual waste will be burned in specific industrial plants or stored on
    disposal sites if the calorific value is too low. the normal disposal sites would not take toxic waste. for such things like toxic or environoment toxic chemical ramains (including old paints, oil, mercury, explosives, …..) will be threatend on various ways. may it needs a special waste deposit, special ways to burn, special way for recycling etc.

    i also know a company near by that is recyling wooden stuff as their main business.

    my actual company build a 2 Megawatts houre battery electricity storage out of old used car batteries.

    thats also one way for "recyling" or better said: extending the life span of a product.

    The Sperrmüll (Bulky Waste) in most citys there are ways to get rid of. In my area the city will allow you to order "Sperrmüll" once or twice a year. you will make up a pickup apointment and will be allowed to place your stuff outside at the street like max 1 day ahead. here they will charge you about 15€ (defined for "approx" 3m³) for that. the amount should stay in "regular" size of whats left over after you move your appartment or as example a old person died and you want to get rid of the most of the funiture of that appartment because no one wants to have that anymore.
    in my city you can also bring that kind of stuff to a place. full car they would charge you 5€, full delivery truck would be 10€, eletronic waste they would take for free (same as glas/paper/metal…….).
    But i know of (and also noticed) in berlin the city is not very good in handling this stuff. they charge a way higher amount (100€ a 5m³). Some ppl wont pay that much and leave the stuff at the side of the street to get rid of it without paying. i myself also found another way. waste incineration plant close to me at the border between my and the next city (on the area of the neighbour city) would take my forniture trash for free. most plants like this are in need and search of waste with a higher calorific value because it is decreasing over the years because of competition on the waste market causes that (some fossil fuel power plants mix by up to 20% waste). but you need some stuff with high calorific value to burn the rest of your waste. iam just telling them iam living near by and they accept my bulky waste even if they arent allowed to take stuff from other citys residence. they are just in need of stuff that will burn very well.

    the word you was searching for is valuable (substance) yard, Wertstoffhof.

  7. Badewanne is right 🙂 and yes.. ordering food is still a process 😉 Pommes 🙂 batteries are POISON! (check your education) … and well.. free forniture on the street … it's often garbage..:)

  8. Du hast noch nie Sperrmüll (wie zum Beispiel Fernseher oder alte Sitzmöbel) auf dem Bürgersteig achtlos abgestellt stehen sehen?!

    Krass, wie sehr sich doch die Städte Berlin und Hamburg von München unterscheiden, allein in meiner Straße habe ich gestern, auf dem Heimweg, drei kaputte alte Röhrenfernseher, einen alten Sessel, mehrere Schränke/Regale, eine Stehlampe sowie zwei alte Matratzen entsorgt auf dem Bürgersteig zählen können und manches davon steht schon seit letztem Jahr unverändert auf seinem Platz rum!

  9. AS for the modifications to menu items….here is the thing….people in the USA and Canada for that mater….think that if they are paying for something then they are the masters and the workers are their personal slaves……the contract a low wage cook has with a costumer is what is printed on the menu…..that is what they agree to cook for the crappy low wage they get paid…….but the over privileged costumer things that what they are buying is a personal chef service…… the different between a restaurant cook and a personal chef is that the former make minimum wage while the personal chef makes $50/hr.

    Also the working class in America is so oppressed by the capitalist class that they will do what they are told or else….

    In Germany things are different…..the working class there have a longer history of rebellion….there is a far greater understanding of Socialism and anti-capitalist philosophy there….the working class exhibits a great control of their life then in America.

  10. About eating out: quite different concept about restaurants. The European restaurant is the invention of the personal chefs of beheaded aristocrats in France after the revolution. So the meal in a European restaurant is a "chef oeuvre" of a skilled artisan or is supposed to be one (lol). If everything goes right, you will get a fine composition of smooth and crispy, salty and sour, soft and hard textures. The minimum is a solid recreation of a classic dish in the same way generations used to cook it. "Schweinsbraten mit Knödel, Wiener Schnitzel mit Kartoffelsalat". The American diner is more the Ford industrial kind of food: you put different ingredients on the supply chain and shovel it into destination. So to change the ingredients makes no big difference. Only in Merica pasta will be called "carbs" and potato the same. Makes no difference for them, just shovel it into destination.

  11. Still like your videos very much: for me (German) you are right spot on, and specifically teh german peculiarities are depicted quite accuratly, and not in a provoking manner (like, e.g. "Kelly does her thing"). Please go on, and entertain AND educate us both: be the opposite of your president!!
    Oh and blend in more German words with Bavarian accent!! Or at least "Pommes". 🙂

  12. maybe it’s a thing in Mannheim, but there are pieces of furniture etc on the side of the road all the time. I even put a few things out myself ( printer, tv … )

  13. I've put garbage on the side of the road.

    After arranging with the city that they come and pick it up. Yes, that's a service here (and Karlsruhe is certainly not the only city here that does that): two times a year, you can get pick up for your old, used, broken devices (only certain big items).

  14. I have actual pictures of one of my babies being washed in the sink, in Germany – although we were in the East, on holiday, without a baby bath. Does this count as the exception that proves the rule?
    And regarding car batteries, it's also the fact that they're big lumps of lead that means we're far better off reclaiming the lead than dispersing it into the environment.

    Aaaand… Sperrmülll… I'm currently typing using a computer monitor that was rescued from the Sperrmülll a few weeks ago. Fair enough, it previously may have belonged to a now deceased person, so maybe they didn't get round to tipping water on it.

  15. My mom always washes my niece in the sink and the little one loves and really enjoys it. Lately she has started to demand it even. But I think mostly because my parents haven’t got a bathtub so they use the sink instead. When I lived with them in a rural area in northern Germany we would on and off come across piles of trash that were left alone in the woods or at the side of the street (mostly refrigerators and sofas). It’s called “wilde Müllhaufen” and they exist (wenn auch nicht sehr häufig oder offensichtlich), even in Germany 😉 In the city though, it’s old bikes that are left behind. You can’t ride them anymore since they are missing a wheel or the saddle. But they are picked up more regularly so you don’t see them as often. My sister once complained about the ruined yellow bikes in Munich…But I don't want to complain since it's really not that dirty overall.

  16. I dont think just pouring water over a device breaks it, if it isnt connected to power. The water dries out and then it is okay again. Just put it at a place warm (radiator, or open it and use a blow dryer).

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