Travel to Europe - Prices Issue

As reported in Japan, inflation seems to be considerable and prices are high. After all, I'm a traveler, so I haven't experienced a history of rising prices, but I feel absolutely expensive about eat in. When searching for a store, you will have to search on Google Maps, but if you compare it with the menus posted on that site before, it seems like it has up by 20-30% in the last 1-2 years. Furthermore, due to the recent depreciation of the yen, it will have a considerable impact on visitors from Japan. Even the common restaurants, pasta, fish and chips, and even the standard burger menus cost £ 15-20 (tax included, chips included). If you drink a glass of beer, it will be close to 5,000 yen. Gasoline is also 340 yen per liter.
Information on this situation has been reported in Japan, but on the other hand, food is surprisingly cheap. There are tax exemptions and no tip, but there are many locally produced and locally consumed foods, and considering the volume of one pack, it seems surprisingly cheaper than in Japan. Local beer is also cheap. In addition, daily necessities such as antipyretics and antigen test kits are also inexpensive. You won't notice until you live in the area, but eating out, which has a large impact on service costs (labor costs) and energy cost increases, and industrial products that depend on the global supply chain are probably driving prices. With that in mind, if you cook yourself with the groceries you bought at the supermarket, use public transportation, and getting the wage increase, you may be able to survive this situation unexpectedly. Certainly, the price of one bus and subway is not cheap, but there is an upper limit per day, so it is conscientious. As for buses, if you change trains within 30 minutes, you will not be charged twice. Admission to the British Museum, National Gallery, and other national museums is free. In terms of entertainment, for example, musical seats have a difference of more than five times in nearly 10 categories. Japan ranks 3-4 at most, and the difference is about double. There are many choices, and depending on the seat, you can watch the theater much cheaper than in Japan. The actual quality is not as different as the difference in price, so I feel that those who can afford it are making extra contributions and providing opportunities for those who cannot afford it. The National Museum is also free, but there are many people who actually donate at the donation reception counter (unmanned for mobile).
We can see the idea of ​​making good use of the characteristics of the historical class society, not widening the disparity in life and culture, but rather complementing it as much as possible. The social mechanism and spirit that is similar to Noblesse oblige is quite refreshing because it is rarely seen in modern Japan. While the Japanese look dark and moody, the Europeans don't look so pessimistic, perhaps because of this social culture.