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Yes, for example most monasteries in Georgia, including Gergeti Monastery, require women to wear a skirt. This is not a big deal though, you don't have to come prepared, as long as you're dressed modestly. This includes not wearing open shoes or sandals for instance. Apart from that, there is a huge bunch of skirts right next to the entrance of those ...


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A similar question was asked in The Great Outdoors Stack Exchange. The short answer is Long sleeve light colored thin fabric cotton is leagues better than any synthetic. The short explanation is that cotton retains water (sweat in your case), so it dries slower. Cotton will keep you cool by slowing down the evaporation experienced at high heat and low ...


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In America you can basically wear whatever you want in any situation.... Especially since you're a paying customer at a hotel, it would be VERY rare for you to get anything but, at worst, weird looks. (As long as you aren't actually exposing your genitals. If you are, indecent exposure probably will land you on a sex offender list for years.) It's America. ...


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to be more accurate. For Men it's like the churches. you required to cover from shoulders to knees. **Short are accepted if they cover the knees as most scholar says. (I pray with short in Saudi Arabia all the time), but some mosques are banned shorts, not all of them. For Women: If they need to pray: They need to cover everything but not her face and ...


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As a night clerk at a 2 star hotel in the US, I can say it depends, mainly on if you're comfortable with it. Most people wear non-sleep clothes while not in their rooms. However, there are some people who will walk around in pajamas. On very rare occasions, I've even seen people come to breakfast in their pajamas. Higher star hotels may be more rigid, and I ...


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The only realistic answer to this question is that there is no answer. Standards of dress in the US are not standardized, except in certain contexts like prisons, the military, certain types of business, Catholic schools, and fancy restaurants. Circa 1960 was the last time in the US when there was some kind of general consensus on what was proper dress in ...


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In the US, it really depends on where you are staying. In a big hotel in a city, it would be expected that you wear street clothes or even casual business wear in the public areas. Granted you could get away with wandering down the hall to get some ice or a soda from the vending machine in your pajamas, but lounging in the lobby or a reading room and ...


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Short answer: no. In North America, public spaces require public dress. You would not, for example, wear a swimsuit to the restaurant. Asia is a bit more relaxed - you can walk around a Japanese resort town in what amounts to a housecoat.



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