Fujisaki, who runs language schools both in Japan and Thailand, has become famous in the Southeast Asian country as a producer of an educational television programme introducing Japanese society, culture and technologies.
"Many people in Thailand think that the Japanese are different and have acquired what they have now just because they are rich, and don't have any idea that they have made so many creative efforts to develop technology and make society the way it is today," he said in an interview in Tokyo.
"I wanted to tell Thai people that one small idea can be something great," he added.
His 30-minute program titled "Dohiru" was aired by Thailand's public broadcaster every Saturday from April 2012 to earlier this year.
Fujisaki took charge of all the production procedures from selecting themes to visiting sites and recording narrations.
The themes for the program ranged from Japan's taxation system, disaster prevention measures, waste disposal services and schools to comics and ramen noodles among others.
"There are so many things in Japan from which Thailand can learn," he said.
Fujisaki, who declined to reveal his age, was born in Bangkok to a Thai father and Japanese mother.
He persuaded his parents to let him go to Japan when he was 15 as he longed to "change" himself and study in Japan.
Fujisaki entered a junior high school in Shizuoka Prefecture where his aunt lived and finished senior high school and university in Japan. He currently lives alone in Tokyo.
Looking back on his school days, he said that while he was able to have daily conversations in Japanese, he "couldn't keep up with classes at school and struggled with club activities."
While trying to make his way in Japan, he began to think that Thais should be able to do what the Japanese can do, and decided to produce the TV programme.
The program garnered a lot of reaction from people in various fields in Thailand and even led a major national paper to suggest that the Thai government should adopt Japanese systems and ways of thinking.
Fujisaki said he will focus on management of his language schools until the program restarts in six months' time.
Fujisaki's Thai Language Station has a total of six Thai-Japanese schools in the two countries.