GPod Episode #6: Favorite Apps for Living in Japan

GPod Episode #6 -

The GPod:
GaijinPot's Anthony Joh and AkihabaraNews' Reno J. Tibke

Today we present episode #6 of GaijinPot's GPod, hosted by veteran podcaster Anthony Joh, joined by AkihabaraNews' editor Reno J. Tibke. The GPod is a weekly podcast covering the latest news, special events, and lifestyle features here in Tokyo. GPod hosts and guests share their unique professional, cultural, and everyday life experiences in Japan.

GPod Episode #6: 
This week Anthony and Reno discuss the smartphone/tablet apps that make life in Japan easier, more fun, and more productive. 
The team also covers a few frequently visited, mobile-accessible websites. 

  • Language Apps: Japanese, Midori, CamDictionary, etc.
  • Transportation Apps: Hyperdia, Japan Trains, 後何分?, etc.
  • Social Apps: Line, Beer in Japan, Foodspotting, etc.

So, whether you're an experienced ex-pat, new to Japan, on your way here, or of you're just curious  - wherever you call home - about new ways to make use of your portable telecommunications superdevice, chances are there will be something here for you!


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About GPod Host Anthony Joh:
Anthony Joh has been a business savvy entrepreneur ever since his first venture selling newspapers at the age of 9. After getting the travel bug he sold his successful auto detailing business and took off on a European adventure to indulge in his passion for classic sports cars. Having lived in various parts of North America, Europe and Asia, Anthony now calls Japan home and can be heard every week on the GPod podcast.

About GPod Contributor Reno J. Tibke:
Reno is a pathologically tech-obsessed purveyor of multi-format Technosnark©®™ who's been bouncing back and forth from the U.S. to Japan for 13 years. He's an Editor & Content Curator at AkihabaraNews, and if you really want to know more about that guy, jump through to his bio

About GaijinPot:
For those abroad who might not be hip, GaijinPot is the portal for jobs, studying, and travel in Japan; statistically speaking, it's safe to say that pretty much all non-Japanese job seekers in Japan have browsed GaijinPot or posted a resume/CV on the site.

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