First off, Americans get very confused about what language Australians are actually speaking.
They’re completely weirded out by the concept of canned spaghetti and toast, which is one of Australia’s greatest innovations.
It’s hard for them to understand that biscuits in Australia are sweet and usually served with a cup of tea.
And that fairy bread is single-handedly one of Australia’s greatest contributions to the world.
Americans prefer their pastries sweet, so when it comes to things like the humble meat pie and good ‘ole sausage roll, it’s almost too much to handle.
If there’s one thing that Americans can’t get their heads around, it’s Australian slang.
Phrases like “punching darts” and “having a durry” sound fake to them.
Americans can’t work out why we keep pressuring celebrities to drink out of their shoes.
And they have trouble accepting that most nicknames end in “azza”.
Oh, and AC/DC? Yeah nah, they’re known as Acca Dacca in Australia.
Another thing that Americans struggle to grasp is how Australia celebrates Christmas during summer.
For some reason they believe that Australia is a sunny paradise all year round, when that is clearly not the case.
They’re baffled when they find out that we eat kangaroo, aka one of our national animals.
And while the time difference means Australia is technically in the future, we always get all the good things last.
They don’t understand why Australians aren’t as obsessed with Halloween as they are. Three words: Magpie swooping season.
Don’t even get Americans started on the metric system.
They can’t fathom why Australians think lemonade and Sprite are the same thing.
And finally, they just can’t understand why our nation’s favourite Sunday lunch is available at the local hardware store