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I also know a couple that met at random on the train, started talking, hit it off, and are still together, two years later. If you don’t mind dating and/or ‘going steady’ with a Japanese man who is married, you shouldn’t have any problems. I wouldn’t do it (personally), but I have a number of friends who have.To increase the chances of being “nanpa-ed,” make lots of eye contact and smile. Take a train together rather than a cab, so you know where you’re going (if you’re going back to his place). A Hobby Circle or Club A hobby circle is basically a club of people with similar interests.Typically men (especially white men) have a much easier time finding potential partners in Japan – so I geared this post specifically for women looking for a male partner in Japan.I found there are two “types” of ways to go about finding a potential Japanese boyfriend: the “nanpa” and the friend turned boyfriend.I’ve only been hit on once in a HUB – I was ordering a drink at the bar for my husband and I. I have a friend who went on a couple dates with a guy she met at a bar.The Japanese man just walked up (not subtle at all) and asked if I was at the bar alone. It didn’t work out in the end, but she had a fun time.I don’t advocate trying to find a “Japanese boyfriend” simply because you want a “Japanese boyfriend” – but if you are trying to possibly find a potential partner here in Japan, I wanted to write a post on how exactly people seem to find their significant others.I have a handful of friends here in Tokyo that are dating, engaged to, or married to people here in Japan and all of us have different “how I met my boyfriend” or “how I met my girlfriend” stories.
Another friend went on a couple of dates with one of the people I had met with earlier (who left after finding out I was in a relationship) – she taught him English for a month before they started going on dates instead of lessons. But it’s also the reason I don’t teach private English lessons anymore. I mostly ignored them because I wasn’t feeling social and just wanted to blog – but if you’re not a jerk (like me), you probably have a good chance of actually meeting people at your guest house.The Hachiko exit in Shibuya is one of the iconic meeting places in Japan. People kind of just hang out around the crossing, the dog statue, and the green train (Hachiko was the dog that waiting for his owner for years at this train station, even though the owner passed away at work – and never came home. Most of the people who come up to talk to you are trying to sell you something/pass out a sample, but I’ve seen some pretty successful nanpa-ing happen at the Hachiko exit.In my year and a half in Tokyo, most of my “nanpa” attempts (when a Japanese man tries to ‘pick up’ a woman) happened in train stations.A lot of Japanese men go to so-called “gaijin bars” looking to talk to foreign women.And, you know, vice versa (Japanese women going to meet foreign men).