What time people typically eat dinner in 12 different places around the world

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At the end of a long day, people from all cultures look forward to sitting down and enjoying a satisfying meal. However, different countries set their normal dinner hours at varying times, depending on the nation’s culture. If you’re planning some international travel, it helps to know when to expect crowded restaurants in popular destinations, so we’ve pinpointed the usual dinner times in 12 frequently-visited countries around the world.

Of course, it’s worth noting that people have their own eating and work schedules, so not everyone will fall into these patterns. These are just averages. 

If you’re having dinner in Norway, you’ll probably be eating much earlier than you’d expect.

In the northern nation of Norway, residents prefer to get their eating done relatively early in the evening. In fact, the normal time for middag, a Norwegian supper of hearty dishes like stews and mutton casseroles, falls in the early-bird-special time frame of 4 p.m. to 5 p.m.

In recent years, Australians have adopted earlier eating habits in order to extend their recreational time in the evenings.

According to the Sydney Morning Herald, „dinner at dusk“ is becoming an increasingly popular trend among Australians, particularly those with kids. Reservation website Dimmi reported a 35% uptick in Australian dinner reservations between 5 p.m. and 6 p.m. in 2016, and many Aussies who choose to eat early said that their desire for family time after dinner prompted these choices.

Chinese dinners typically fall between 6:30 p.m. and 7:30 p.m.

In China, most workers return home at around 6 p.m., which marks the beginning of the dinnertime hour. On average, the Chinese eat their largest meal of the day between 6:30 p.m. and 7:30 p.m.

See the rest of the story at Business Insider
Source: Business insider

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