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Instead of "traditional habits" it is simpler and more common to say "traditions". |
Also, there is no space before a punctuation mark, just after.
"They are different from ours in the way they think , the way they do things and their traditional habits.
The way they think , the way they do things and their traditional habits are different from ours."
In the first sentence, you cannot say "different from ours" because the sentence didn't yet say what is different. You can say "different from us". In the second sentence you CAN say "ours" because it's the traditions, etc you are refering to. I'm not sure I explained that well, sorry.
Anyway, both sentence constructions are fine.
I'd say either:
"They are different from us in the way they think, do things, and in their traditions.
The way they think, do things, and their traditions are all different from ours."
I guess you could say "act", but that might refer more to their personalities and social habits, like "behave" or "behavior". "Do things" would include how they do business, do household chores, cook, everything. It depends on what the original intention of the sentence is.