Day service in the Land of Buddha, Land of God

20 years ago, I went to Hawaii to inspect a nursing home.

In Hawaii, a Buddhist temple had become a cultural center for the elderly, similar to a Japanese day service.

In America, church culture is at the center of local communities, and people of all ages engage in charity and volunteer work.

When I went on a field trip to Thailand 15 years ago, I found that it was a country of temples.

Elderly people from the area gather at the temple almost every day.

Temples across the country have become day services.

In this case, there is no need for day care services under long-term care insurance.

Day service with donations.

What about Japan?

In Kyoto, nursing homes and nursery schools are built on temple grounds.

In Tohoku, I saw many shrines left uninhabited.

The shrine grounds were originally built in an area that is resistant to tsunamis and earthquakes.

An uninhabited and dilapidated shrine feels sorry to the gods.

I think it would be a good idea to build a day care service there.

I’m sure he will be able to live his old age safely, protected by his guardian deity.

There are many shrine maidens in Koyama G as well.

Before building a facility, it must be purified by the local deity or shrine.

The deity of the facility is the local shrine, the guardian deity.

Examples from around the world show that religion plays a central role in elderly communities.

Japan also has a religion, but it doesn’t come out publicly.

It’s not about religion, it’s about healing the soul.

Trust and mutual assistance among local residents.

Local governments, consumer cooperatives, and agricultural cooperatives may be their substitutes.

Social welfare corporations must also help.

Am I thinking too much?

Am I being too self-conscious?

Pulse oximeter 98/97/97

Body temperature 36.6 Blood sugar 244 Late night rice and bread

Illness exorcism

CEO Yasunari Koyama


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