Few Facts on Chef or Nursing Uniforms


 Few Facts on Chef or Nursing Uniforms

Chef uniforms and nursing uniforms on Samoas have a few interesting facts to note. For example, chef uniforms for boys are typically solid white with a light or dark blue stripe down the pant leg while girls wear an all-pink dress or shorts with a white t-shirt. A jacket is sometimes worn as well, which may be brown, red, navy blue etc., although this varies depending on school/restaurant preferences.

The most common uniform for nurses consists of an all-white dress shirt, short skirt (below the knee), and heeled shoes. Sometimes it is worn with a blazer (usually black or navy) if work requires professional attire. The traditional dress shirt colors in Japan range from white, black, blue, and grey.

However, these should be tailored to personal preference. The only uniform rule that is set is that male chefs and nurses should wear a hairnet while working on food or serving it. Young males often color their hair, so the crew cut hairstyle for men is usually less well received at Japanese restaurants than men with shaggy hair in the United States (the exception being hipsters). There are standard outfits one can buy at a discount department store when one needs to make changes to their uniform.

Chef uniforms are most frequently worn by high school and college students who work part-time or full-time while attending classes. For example, a high school student may work at a convenience store on the weekends in his uniform and then go to school during the week.

The short-skirt style is known as "wakaina" (かきなな, ), which literally means "short skirt". Wakaina is an ichiban kimono fashion worn throughout Japan, especially by females. Wakaina has been a very popular fashion trend for the past 100 years that has been carried on after modernization. It was one of the first Japanese fashions to be exported overseas after World War II because it was considered to be modest and practical in Asian cultures where women are married very early.
The word wakaina is derived from the Japanese verb "waku" (わく) meaning to bend, and the suffix "-na" meaning short. 
In Japan there are various styles and types of wakaina that are referred to as "gobo-wakaina", "kimono-wakaina", etc., depending on the length of the skirt. Basically, short skirts are always called-waikana (わきなな) with one exception: when they are worn with a short hakama or kimono, they are called kinu-wakaina (きにわかなな).

The word "wakaina" is sometimes confused with the word "miniskirt", which is a separate fashion trend that originated in the West and became popular in Japan during the 1960s. The miniskirt fashion usually has a skirt length only between 8 and 13 inches long. The word "miniskirt" was introduced to Japan by young people from London in 1963, when they introduced their new fashion to Shibuya, Tokyo. It was then called "mini-skirt", but soon lost the hyphen, and then later became known as ミニミニスカート (or ミニスカ). Today it is a popular fashion trend among young women, who prefer short skirts for convenience.

In conclusion, the type of uniform worn in Japan is not as strict as it is in the Western world. It is a unique style that began many years ago and has evolved as society has changed.

Academic dress in the United Kingdom is largely modelled on that of its predecessor institutions, notably the universities of Oxford and Cambridge and University College London.

Academic dress in Australia generally follows British customs, reflecting Australia's close ties to Britain. The various Australian universities have slightly different dress codes for undergraduates and graduates – see Australian Academic Dress for further information. Like other Commonwealth nations, Australia did not develop an independent system of academic regalia; instead, Australian universities followed British practice.

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