Me pēhea te ki te kia faatura, me te whai tikanga pai i roto i te USA
Me pēhea koe e mohio he aha te mea huatau i roto i te whenua hou? ahurea rerekē whakahaere i roto i ngā huarahi rerekē. enei 10 Ka whakaatu tohutohu koe tikanga pai i roto i te USA.
How do you know what is polite in a new country? Different cultures behave in different ways. These 10 tips will show you good manners in the USA.
Here te tahi mau rave'a ki te whakaatu i te peu maitai i roto i te United States. These tips will help you to show respect and be polite to Americans.
Here are some ways to show good manners in the United States. These tips will help you to show respect and be polite to Americans.
1. mea atu “tēnā”
1. Say “please”
mea te nuinga o Ameliká “tēnā” ina hiahia ratou te tahi mea. hei tauira, ki te kei te tono koe i te kai i te wharekai, kia mea koutou “ka whai ahau te hupa, tēnā”. Ki te ui koe mo te tahi mea, me te kore e mea “koa”, ka whakaaro Ameliká he ware koe.
Most Americans say “please” when they want something. For example, if you are ordering food at a restaurant, you might say “I will have the soup, please”. If you ask for something and don’t say “Please”, Americans will think you are rude.
2. mea atu “whakawhetai koe”
2. Say “thank you”
mea Ameliká “Mauruuru koe” he rota. I roto i te tahi mau ahurea, iwi anake mea “whakawhetai koe” hoki ngā kaupapa nui. I roto i te Hau Amui no Marite, Ko reira noa ki te mea “whakawhetai” ara hoki ngā tohu iti. hei tauira, ki te ringa koe i te tangata i te pukapuka, whakawhetai ai koe e ratou. Whakamātauria ki te mahara ki te mea “Mauruuru koe,” rawa ki te tangata e te āwhina tamata ki te āwhina ia koutou ranei.
Americans say “Thank you” a lot. In some cultures, people only say “thank you” for significant events. In the United States, it is common to say “thanks” even for small gestures. For example, if you hand someone a book, they might thank you. Try to remember to say “Thank you,” especially to anyone who is helping or try to help you.
3. mea atu “pouri”
3. Say “sorry”
Ameliká mea hoki “pouri” neke atu i te iwi i roto i te tahi atu ahurea. hei tauira, ki te aitua fepulopulasi te tangata ki roto ki a koutou i runga i te huarahi, kia tatarahapa ratou ki “tukua ahau” ranei “pouri.” Ameliká, wahine rawa American, whakamahi ētahi wā te kupu “pouri” ki te whakapuaki i te oto no te tahi mea i tupu ki a koutou, ahakoa kahore i ratou whai wāhi i roto i te hui. hei tauira, kia korero ki a koutou te tangata e nga turoro koutou i runga i te wiki ranei e mate i te hoa. Hei kia atawhai, me te huatau, kia whakautu ratou, “au na pouri ahau.”
Americans also say “sorry” more than people in other cultures. For example, if someone accidentally bumps into you on the street, they may apologize with “excuse me” or “sorry.” Americans, especially American women, sometimes use the word “sorry” to express sadness for something that happened to you, even though they were not involved in the event. For example, you may tell someone that you were sick over the weekend or that a friend died. To be kind and polite, they might respond, “I’m so sorry.”
4. Hipokina tou mangai mare, ina to koutou Burp ranei
4. Cover your mouth when your burp or cough
whakaaro tokomaha Ameliká reira āhuaatua ki te hanga reo tinana i roto i te mua o te tahi atu mau taata. e kore ratou tamata ki haere hau, Burp, kia atu reo tinana ranei i roto i te iwi whānui ranei i mua o te iwi e kore ratou e mohio pai. Ka enei wa ētahi iwi ratou ki te kaukau, ki te hiahia ratou ki te Burp. Ki te mahi koe i fart Burp ranei, Ko reira huatau ki te mea, “Tukua ahau.”
Many Americans consider it impolite to make bodily noises in front of other people. They try not to pass gas, burp, or make other bodily noises in public or in front of people they do not know well. Some people will excuse themselves to the bathroom if they need to burp. If you do fart or burp, it is polite to say, “Excuse me.”
5. mea atu “hello” ina whakatau koe te iwi hou
5. Say “hello” when you meet new people
A, no te whakatau koe te tangata mo te wa tuatahi, Ameliká nuinga mea, “Hello” ranei, “hi, pai ki te whakatau ia koe.” Ki te whai koe i tētahi atu ki a koe, Ko reira huatau ki te whakamōhio rite te pai taua tangata. Ko te wa i muri te whakatau koutou te tangata, Ka taea e koe te mea, “Nice kia kite koe i ano,” ranei, “Te haamana'o nei au whakaminenga koutou whakamutunga marama. Kia pehea te e koe?”
When you meet someone for the first time, Americans typically say, “Hello” or, “Hi, nice to meet you.” If you have someone else with you, it is polite to introduce that person as well. The next time you meet the person, you can say, “Nice to see you again,” or, “I remember meeting you last month. How are you?”
6. Kaua e ruru ringa ki te kore koe e ongo'i fiemālie
6. Don’t shake hands if you don’t feel comfortable
Ka ruru te nuinga Ameliká tou ringa, ina tutaki ratou ki a koutou. Ki te ite koe fiemālie, Ka taea e hoatu tonu e koe o koutou ringa tahi, ka okioki koutou matenga mua. Ko te ara huatau ki te whakaatu e kore koe e hiahia ruru ki ringa tenei. ka waiho ētahi Ameliká rawa miharo e kore koutou e hiahia ruru ki te ringa, engari ko te pai tenei. Ki te ko koe i te ahurea i reira nga tangata me nga wahine i waho o te whānau e kore e pa ki te tahi i te tahi atu, whakamārama e huatau ki te tangata e whakatutuki koe. e kore e hiahia ana koe ki te mahi i nga mea e meinga ite koe fiemālie.
Most Americans will shake your hand when they meet you. If you feel uncomfortable, you can always put your hands together and lean your head forward. This is a polite way to show you don’t want to shake hands. Some Americans will be very surprised that you do not want to shake hands but this is okay. If you are from a culture where men and women outside of family do not touch each other, explain that politely to the person you are meeting. You do not need to do things that make you feel uncomfortable.
7. Tu i te iti rawa i te waewae atu ina e korero koe ki te tangata hou
7. Stand at least a foot away when you are talking to someone new
ahu Ameliká ki te hiahia wāhi atu whaiaro huri noa ratou i te iwi i ētahi atu ahurea. I roto i te US, ka tu te nuinga o te iwi e pā ana ki tetahi waewae, motu ke i tetahi ki tetahi. Ahakoa iwi i roto i te rōpū e tu ki te wāhi i waenganui i a ratou. Ki te tu koe tata rawa ki te tangata, ina e koe korero, kia whakaaro ratou e te koutou pukuriri ranei rawa maheni. kia tango ratou i te taahiraa hoki, ka whakaatu ohorere ngawari whakahe ranei. He tino tinana Ētahi Ameliká a kia mau tou ringa ia e korero ratou ki a koutou tauahi koe ranei ka ratou te tuatahi kite koe i. Ki te taua hanga fiemālie koutou, Ko reira pai ki te manga hoki.
Americans tend to want more personal space around them than people from other cultures. In the US, most people will stand about one foot apart from one another. Even people in a group stand with space between them. If you stand very close to someone when you are speaking, they may think you are being aggressive or overly familiar. They may take a step back and show mild surprise or disapproval. Other Americans are very physical and may hold your arm while they are talking to you or hug you when they first see you. If that makes you uncomfortable, it is okay to step back.
8. Titiro iwi i roto i te kanohi ina e korero koe ki a ratou
8. Look people in the eye when you are talking to them
whakatenatena matou a koutou ki te mau tonu ngā wāhanga nui o to koutou tikanga. Heoi, titiro iwi i roto i ratou kanohi ina kōrero koe he kotahi mea e taea e koe te mahi ki te urutau ki te ora i roto i Amerika. ahu Ameliká ki te titiro te iwi i roto i te kanohi ina e korero ratou. e kore ratou e titiro ki a koutou i roto i te kanohi mo te whakahaere katoa - noa wahi o reira. Ki te kōrero te tangata ki a koutou, a kahore koutou e titiro ki a ratou i roto i te kanohi, kia whakaaro ratou e ngana ana koe ki te huna i te tahi mea te huna ranei.
We encourage you to maintain important parts of your culture. However, looking people in they eyes when you talk is one thing you can do to adapt to life in America. Americans tend to look people in the eyes when they are talking. They may not look at you in the eyes for the entire conversation – just part of it. If someone talks to you and you will not look at them in the eyes, they may think you are trying to hide something or being secretive.
9. Tu i roto i te rārangi
9. Stand in line
E whakaako nuinga Ameliká i te kuao tau ki te tatari ratou tahuri i roto i te rārangi. Na, ki te ko koutou i te toa e ngana ana ki te hoko i te titeti kiriata ranei, ka kite pea koe i te aho. Ko te tikanga, raina iwi ake tetahi i te kotahi. I te tahi taime e kite koe i te tangata “mau i te wahi” hoki tētahi atu, engari te nuinga e titau Ameliká ki te tatari ratou tahuri. Ahakoa kia kite koe i tapahia te tangata ki te rārangi (haere i roto i te mua o koutou), te nuinga o te iwi ka tatari ratou tahuri. Ko te pono ano hoki tenei, ki te he koe i runga i te manureva. te tikanga tatari iwi ki te waiho i te manureva noa he reira tahuri o ratou rarangi.
Most Americans are taught from a young age to wait their turn in a line. So, if you are at the store or trying to buy a movie ticket, you will probably see a line. Generally, people line up one by one. Sometimes you may see someone “hold a spot” for someone else, but mostly Americans expect to wait their turn. Although you may see someone cut into the line (go in front of you), the majority of people will wait their turn. This is also true if you are on an airplane. People generally wait to leave the airplane until it is their row’s turn.
10. Kia mau te tatau tuwhera mō te tahi atu mau taata
10. Hold the door open for other people
ka mau te nuinga o Ameliká he tatau puare hoki koutou, ina e tomo koe / putanga atu i te whare. Ahakoa ko koe tetahi tangata, tetahi wahine ranei,, Ko reira huatau ki te pupuri i te tatau mo te tangata i muri ia koutou.
Most Americans will hold a door open for you when you are entering/exiting a building. Whether you are a man or a woman, it is polite to hold the door for the person behind you.