If this is what Japanese farmers look like, you can stick me on a train to the nearest country town.
Maybe Amazon and Studio Ghibli have a partnership to push a special agenda…
An adorable tweet and a playful reply from Amazon has the Japanese net talking about both the cat and Amazon’s customer service.
These figures will literally bend over backwards to be your new life model.
The world’s largest online retailer is now ready to give import gamers their fix.
Never before have there been so many things for your cat to ignore, all under one roof.
Japanese cosplayer Nekomu Otogi gives fans something that is sure to add a little “bounce” to their day: smartphone cases and mousepads resembling her cleavage.
You no longer have to bake a file in a cake to get something to your buddy in prison; it seems Amazon Japan will do the delivering for you. Sharp-eyed netizens noticed a peculiar addition to the Help Page on the popular home shopping site titled “About shipping to prisons” and it has us all wondering what events transpired to warrant the new information.
Usually people search on Amazon to find the best deals, and not to spend a ton of money. But apparently there are people out there with a little too much cash to blow, as you’ll see after reading these hilarious Amazon Japan customer reviews for two ridiculously expensive products. We’re a bit worried for their sanity, but they sure can write some funny reviews!
The vicuña, for those of you had never heard of it before (guilty!), is, according to humanity’s savior Wikipedia, one of two wild South American camelids (you know, llama-like animals) living in the high alpine areas of the Andes. Its coat is said to produce the finest wool in the world. It also happens to be the most expensive for a variety of reasons, including that the animals will starve themselves to death if held in captivity, meaning they cannot be farmed, and shearing wild ones can only be done once every three years, and even then only about three pounds of the animal’s hair can be harvested.
So, I guess that explains why a seller on Amazon Japan was trying to offload what I am sure is a very nice futon quilt for 67,200,000 yen (about US$674K).
But is it worth the price? Well, there’s only one way to find out: time to call accounting for some cash and place an order.