A farmer in the country of the same name is turning his farm into a kind of fear farm.
Takahiro Takahiro has set up a new farm where he has installed cameras and sensors that he hopes will help farmers cope with the fear of a new virus.
The farmer has been making his own farming equipment since his father died in a car accident in 1995.
His farm has grown to include 2,500 hectares, with a population of some 200 people.
“I want to do what my father did and to do it without taking any risks,” Takahiko said.
In the past, people would come to his farm and try to scare the pigs, but now they have no idea what is going on.
They are scared, but they also think that this is a great opportunity to be in control and to sell their product.
Farmers across Japan have started using this farm model.
Some of the machines are equipped with cameras, and the cameras are used to detect diseases.
This is a very unusual farm.
It is not common in the countryside, and so the farmer does not have any special equipment, he said.
But it is possible that the farmers will be able to survive if they are able to cope with this new type of farm, according to the government.
“This is what we are trying to do in the rural areas, to help farmers to deal with the new situation and the fear,” said Yoshinori Matsuo, a researcher at the National Institute of Population Research and Policy Studies.
People are going to have to take a lot of risk to be successful in this farming system, he added.
The government has also set up an emergency operation center for the farmers in the village of Naniwa, a village on the outskirts of the town of Kure.
On the farm, farmers are taking a lot more responsibility than in the past.
It is the first time they have been able to take charge of their own lives, and now they need to plan their future, said Tetsuya Nakazawa, a farmer who has been growing corn for about 10 years.
He hopes the farm can serve as a model for other farmers in Japan, who are now able to make the transition from the old to the new.
Even though there is fear, there is also hope, he told the news agency NHK.