Japan's first 'naked restaurant' bans fat diners

Japan's First "Naked Restaurant" Bans Fat Diners
Japan's First "Naked Restaurant" Bans Fat Diners

The very first "naked restaurant" is about to open in Japan, but before you visit, you should familiarize yourself with the rules.

They go way beyond "shirt and shoes required." These rules include no tattoos, no one outside the age range of 18 to 60-years-old, and absolutely no fat people.

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If you think about it, the last rule is probably not conducive to a business establishment which makes its income solely on how much food people order.

Still, the restaurant is strict about its size policy. If anyone weighs more than 30 pounds over the "average weight" in relation to their height, they are not welcome.

There's no getting around it. Even if you book a reservation ahead of time, if you show up and they see that you lied about your weight, you don't even get a refund on the entrance fee.

If you do have a little extra junk in the trunk, but aren't over the technical weight limit, the restaurant provides a pair of paper underwear to cover your lower half.

Since, apparently, a restaurant that serves food to naked people is totally cool, but carrying a few extra pounds is just completely offensive.

In an effort to remain sanitary, staff members will be wearing g-strings or "small bottoms."

Assuming you're waist-height to your server when you're seated, that addition is sure to make your ordering experience significantly less awkward.

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