In the old days in Japan, everybody was wearing the Japanese traditional clothing, the kimono, on a daily basis throughout the years.
However, in present days, few Japanese people wear the kimono, which gave Japanese people the impression that, of all people on the globe, it is the only the Japanese people who don’t know how to wear their traditional clothes. 
Kimono Kuroudo Miyamoto continuously strives to pass down the goodness of the kimono to as many people as possible so they may enjoy wearing the kimono as a part of conservation of the traditional techniques still remaining all over Japan.
People all over the world now have appreciated the kimono worn by Japanese people, which has led the Japanese people to rediscover the value of the kimono.


Presently in Japan, fewer people wear the kimono as everyday wear.
However, the kimono plays an active role in ceremonial life events, such as Omiyamairi, the visiting of a shrine to pray for the good health of a baby one month after birth.
Shichi-Go-San – which literally means the three ages of three, five, and seven years – is an event celebrating children's growth and praying for their future health and well-being.
The coming-of-age ceremony celebrates that one has become an adult.
Then, at weddings, not only the bridal couple but also their relatives and invited guests often wear the kimono.
The particular sense of straightened posture by wearing the kimono seems suitable for ceremonial attire to express gratitude.

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