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TV Station KTV

KANSAI WORKER ~The Contemporary Kimono Designer~

DC241756Documentary

よ~いドン!発見!関西ワーカー 和を楽しむスタイルを提案する着物デザイン・プロデューサー [KTV]

|Length : 21 |Year : 2017

The kimono is a traditional garment of Japan, and its culture is one Japan boasts to the world.
There is a man who unceasingly challenges himself to arrange the kimono in a variety of ways to make it blend into contemporary lifestyles. That man is kimono designer Jotaro Saito, who is the third generation owner of Sansai, an established kimono textile dyeing company in Kyoto.
Saito’s designs are not confined to the realm of kimono fashion, as they are even used on furniture and lamps that adorn interiors of prestigious hotels. With his works, he continues to open up new possibilities for the kimono.
Although Saito’s works are based on the traditional beauty kimono offer, Saito incorporates casual patterns to make the kimono fun for the wearer.
In addition to the use of such patterns, he has created stretchy kimono made of polyester and others that even feature metal studs by Swarovski.
In this program, comedic duo Rozan step inside the studio to take a look at the dyeing process. The two learn about the techniques involved, and marvel at the delicacy of the work involved. And then, they finally try out the dyeing process themselves.

Rumbling – at a railroad workplace –

DC280022Documentary

轟音 ある鉄道員たちの現場 [KTV]

|Length : 47min. |Year : 2000

Steam locomotives disappeared from the public stages of the Japanese railroad in 1975. Currently, in the forefront are sophisticated trains such as the bullet trains "shinkansen" controlled by high-grade computers. Even in such a modern Japan, steam locomotives are still being preserved and operated on a few routes. This documentary portrays the crew and the trainee who struggle in conditions including oxygen scarcity and heat that reaches 70 degrees Celsius.

Empathy as Therapy: Bringing New Hope to Dementia Caregiving

DC291635Documentary

生きること 認知症の心に寄り添う「バリデーション」 [KTV]

|Length : 47min |Year : 2016

It is predicted that by 2025, one in every five Japanese people over the age of 65 will be afflicted with dementia. Care for increasing dementia patients is urgent, but conditions for caregivers are harsh, and shortage of personnel is a serious problem. How can we give our loved ones the care they deserve?Naoko Tsumura, professor at Kansai University of Welfare Sciences, embraces “Validation”, a method to empathize and foster better communication with dementia patients. In nursing homes that have introduced Validation, the relationships between caregivers and families, and the patients, have slowly improved, providing new hope for all.

 

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