England resume their Euro 2017 qualification programme against Bosnia & Herzegovina in Bristol tomorrow confident that they are contenders to win the competition when it starts in the Netherlands.Thursday’s scoreless draw against Germany in Duisburg meant they have now gone 255 minutes since conceding to the reigning European champions - a vast improvement since their Wembley debut last November was marred by the same opposition scoring three goals before half-time.In overall there are no "forbidden" topics, but it would be recommended to refrain from discussing about military or political events that occurred during the 1992-1996 period.
Family and work, in that order, are relatively good topics of conversation.
Be careful though, because Bi H (Bosnia-Herzogovina) went through a difficult war and family members may have died or emigrated.
Humour is pretty much the same as in the Western world.
People of Bosnia and Herzegovina do not pay too much attention to personal space.
This may be due to ethnic intolerance, which would result in them not being able to get jobs, or have access to any existing social services, such as schools for their children.
It may also be due to the fact that their houses were destroyed during the war.
’ That is changing.” Matching Europe’s leading side - and beating them in the World Cup third-place play-off in July - helps.
Though Bardsley was far busier than her German counterpart she was correct to say: “They had chances, they are second in the world so they will, but I wasn’t getting bombarded.” The next step is to take the game to such opponents, rather than focus on containing them.
The means of public transportation are usually overcrowded and probably the best place to see what the meaning of personal space is all about.
Too much personal space can be viewed as distrust or an authoritarian way of dealing with people.
It is culturally appropriate to ask more personal questions such as "Where are you from? When meeting someone for the first time, never use topics about religion or nationality. Humour about marriage, mother-in-laws or politicians socially acceptable.