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Being fat often has the same connotations as being irresponsible towards your body.

If you’re thin (and tall, but not as much), people will respect you a lot more and treat you better.

“There are no real walls, only partitions that do not even go to the ground.

So you can see the shoes of your colleagues, hear all the noises … You can see the faces of the occupants through the slits in the doorway.”" data-reactid="197"“If you want privacy (in a public restroom), no chance,” explains Romain and Austin, the blog of a French expat living in New York City.

(Photo: Les and Dave Jacobs/Cultura/Getty Images)perfectly serious, yet unintentionally humorous, article on BBC America doles out advice for Brits visiting America in summer, starting with warnings for our pasty friends across the pond (”It gets hot, and the sun is strong in many places in the U. Apparently, the Brits don’t think we swear (”Regular, common-or-garden Americans typically don’t swear a lot and in the south, they might apologize even for saying “damn”). " data-reactid="70"A perfectly serious, yet unintentionally humorous, article on BBC America doles out advice for Brits visiting America in summer, starting with warnings for our pasty friends across the pond (”It gets hot, and the sun is strong in many places in the U. Apparently, the Brits don’t think we swear (”Regular, common-or-garden Americans typically don’t swear a lot and in the south, they might apologize even for saying “damn”).

Related: 12 Things Foreigners Hate About the U.

A guy is not supposed to put his hand around another guy’s shoulders. S., try to walk away from you when you get too closer to them”" data-reactid="159"Red Bus2also advises Indians to avoid the kind PDA that is perfectly acceptable back home: “As internationals, we are used to putting hands around shoulders of our friends in our home countries.

A guy is not supposed to put his hand around another guy’s shoulders. S., try to walk away from you when you get too closer to them”Brazil" data-reactid="160"Seems that Brazilians might be a little shocked by Bourbon Street in New Orleans.

(Closer contact is reserved for closer accquaintances-the barrier shall break down as they get to know you.)”But the advice about dealing with women is just mind boggling.

“Women are legally, politically, and professionally the equal of a man in America,” the site warns.

In an attempt to see how we’re viewed around the world, we took a look at international websites advising their residents on traveling to the U. The question is: are we simply misunderstood or does the rest of the world know something we don’t know?

Here’s a peek at advice for foreigners visiting America, from the baffling to the downright hilarious. (Photo: Stefano Cavoretto/Alamy)“Top 10 Things To Remember When Travelling To The USA,” on the Australian version of the site Lifehacker, Aussies are warned about our “peculiar American quirks” and things like sales tax (“You’ll pay more than the listed price”).

(Photo: Praline3001/Flickr)Brazilian travel agency probably hasn’t been to New Orleans at Mardi Gras and seems to think that we live in a police state: “Remember that when you are there: you can not drink on the street, it is expected that you give tips (not mandatory, but is the common), has no attendants at gas stations, and have police everywhere!

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