Posted April 05, 2018 06:19:16 The Japanese government has announced that they will be back in their traditional homes again, as a measure to tackle the rising number of people moving to Tokyo for work.
Key points:The government has decided to keep the traditional Japanese houses in place for the foreseeable future, and plans to reopen them in 2020In the last decade, more than 1.4 million Japanese have moved to Japan for workSource: AFP Japan is experiencing a rise in the number of young people moving for work, with more than 200,000 people aged between 18 and 30 taking up residence in Tokyo.
The Japanese government decided to end the practice of keeping the traditional wooden house in place, with the aim of easing overcrowding in the capital city.
The government said the change would allow the traditional homes to be rebuilt and allow for more families to be accommodated.
Prime Minister Yoshihide Suga told a news conference that the decision was a “natural” and “in accordance with the national spirit”.
“It will bring more people and increase the number in a way that the nation wants,” he said.
He said the government would be consulting with local governments and construction companies on the plan.
“We will work with the local communities, with all the stakeholders to prepare the ground for this,” Mr Suga said.
“I want to thank the people for their understanding.”
The traditional wooden houses are in many ways a symbol of Japanese tradition, dating back more than 500 years.
They were built in the Edo period, during the Japanese feudal period, and are built from bamboo, which has been prized for its durability and beauty.
The traditional houses have been around since at least the 12th century, when a Japanese man built a wooden house to hold his wife’s ashes.
However, the Japanese have since grown to enjoy living in houses that look and function more like modern office buildings.
In 2020, Tokyo will be the second city to officially welcome back the traditional wood houses.
It will be replaced by a new urban settlement in the form of the Namba River Valley.
The new settlement is intended to address the rising problem of overcrowding.
Construction of the new settlement will begin in 2020.
It is the first time in modern times that the traditional houses are being replaced with new homes.
This new housing will have a higher density of people living together and will also be designed with the benefit of urban planning.
“The new housing is going to be made of recycled materials and is going for an urban design,” said Hiroshi Kojima, a director of Namba Land, a development agency.
“There is a clear aim to create an environment where people feel comfortable and have the right to live together.”
This will also benefit our environment and the environment of the country.
“The government plans to build the new housing on land owned by a Japanese national who bought it in 2007 for $1.7 million.
The move comes amid concerns over Japan’s growing population of young workers and rising house prices, with construction on the new settlements expected to be completed in 2021.
But the new houses are not the only way the government is tackling overcrowding and housing shortages.
More than 200 rural communities have been designated as “hotspots” for homeless people.
They are also being encouraged to develop a “new city” and start new businesses, which will be allowed to keep their traditional wooden homes.
There is also a plan to encourage more people to stay in their homes for longer periods.
The government also plans to open new rural communities to the public, allowing them to move in and out of their homes.