• Twitter
  • FaceBook
  • Google +
  • YouTube

Our mission at MOSHI MOSHI NIPPON is to spread Japanese pop culture to the world - that includes fashion, music, anime, food and a whole lot more. We want to reach out to present and future J-fans in the hopes that you will make the trip over to Japan.

With a welcome increase in the number of visitors coming to Japan in recent years, we at MOSHI MOSHI NIPPON have been working with local businesses to offer products and services that are unique to Japan and also assist these companies with their localisation strategies. By employing a mix of marketing strategies, we aim to boost the local economy from inside and out.

In order to realise our hopes, we have created the 4 elements of MOSHI MOSHI NIPPON. They are 1. Our events that take place all over the world (FES), 2. Our MOSHI MOSHI BOX Harajuku Information Center (BOX), 3. Our website (WEB) and our original TV show on NHK World (TV.)

Say Hello to The Latest Japanese Culture.

The 4 Elements of MOSHI MOSHI NIPPON.




Move over, drip coffee – hand-drip green tea is the new way forward

Let’s start with a very large disclaimer: I tend to prefer (green) tea over coffee, and spent years living on relatively low caffeine levels. I do need a bit of extra caffeine to shake me awake nowadays though, and thus initially welcomed the fad that is hand-drip coffee in all its multifarious varieties, as it meant that the availability of pretty decent-tasting coffee was multiplying at a very rapid pace.

But then things took off and let’s be honest: virtually every damn place turned into a coffee-connoisseur-type venue (whether or not actually worthy of the label), thereby massively overcomplicating my ordering (‘Coffee, please’ hasn’t cut it for a while now) and eating up a very large chunk of everyone’s already lengthy commuting time. I digress. Did I mention I prefer tea?

After all, the only thing you really ought to linger over is a cup of tea – cold coffee is a bit rank anyways. Thus, the recent arrival of a tea-drip specialist in Tokyo sent our hearts racing more than any highly caffeinated pop-up stand could. Tokyo Saryo, a nine-seater south of Sangenjaya, was opened by a pair of designers looking to put the focus back on tea.

The 4Elements ofもしもしにっぽん