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My cell phone has a “Manner Mode” button that I can press and hold to turn “Manner Mode” on and off.You are told to keep your phone on “Manner Mode” while on the train, as to not bother other passengers in case someone calls or texts you.While enforcement is low in most places, trains are one of those super-prohibited places, like hospitals and schools, where you actually will get in trouble for smoking.Nearly every train station has a clearly labeled “smoking room” or “outside smoking area” where you can light up.Let them be polite, but also let them have your seat.And, of course, the other half of the time, they will just say “are you sure?” while they are in the midst of actually sitting down.
Generally speaking, if sitcoms and the internet have taught you anything, it’s that when your girlfriend says “it’s fine,” it really is never fine.[For more on Mannar Mode in Japan, click here] With my phone, I only have to hold down the center button for 3 seconds before it switches into “manner mode.” While trains do have a “priority seating” area, many people who qualify for “priority seating” choose to use the regular seats. Perhaps they are worried about being shown up by an older (or more handicapped) patron or the “priority seating” area is too far of a walk.Needless to say, if you are sitting in the priority seats and someone who looks like they could be tired/damaged/carrying a child in any way, shape, or form, give them your seat. However, just even if you’re not sitting in the priority seats, you should still give up your seat. The unfortunate part is that half the time, they won’t take my seat right away.Much in the same way, even if someone protests and says they don’t need your seat, I will bet you a serious amount of yen that if you get up, point to the seat, and start walking away, they will say thank you.They just want to be polite about it (like when you go out to eat with someone and both people fake wanting to pay the bill a couple times in hope that the other person really will treat them).