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Adjusting to this culture without getting weird took some grit, finesse, and more than a few awkward encounters.The pervasive fear of litigation that infuses most public activities in the United States is virtually nonexistent in Germany.Credit cards are also virtually nonexistent in Germany.This presented a problem for me when my American bank account decided to shut down after my first “suspicious” attempt to withdraw money in Leipzig, but once I got that squared away, being required to plan my expenditures and live on a cash-only system helped me keep my finances under control.He stood up, casually wiped the trickle of blood from his forehead, and resumed his position on the platform without so much as grimacing. Every year, a local artist would put on a crazy party called “Bimbotown” in one of the warehouses in the Spinnereistrasse neighborhood of Leipzig.The party was crawling with machines that this artist made — giant metallic worms slithering across the ceiling, bar stools that would eject their occupants at the push of a button from across the warehouse, couches that caved in and dumped you into a secret room, beds that could be driven around the party and through the walls.Germans take a much more casual, reasonable approach to public safety.
After a few months, I was occasionally leaving work at 3 PM to go watch the football game with friends instead of trying to cram in a few more hours of work.Additionally, Germans benefit from frequent holidays and typically at least a month of paid vacation.This gave me some anxiety at first, particularly when I forgot to leave work early enough to get groceries or didn’t have time to go to the bank.Even if it’s late in the evening and no cars are in sight, crossing the street without the right of way will get you some heat from native Germans, with “Think of the children! Same deal with “forgetting” to pay your tram fare — if you get caught, the icy stares heaped upon you by an entire car full of people will be enough to freeze your blood.The German system relies on people contributing to the common good even when no one is watching, and so freeloaders and rule-breakers are heavily sanctioned in German culture.