All over China and the world, it’s time to celebrate the Lunar New Year. With many similarities to other New Year’s celebrations, such as fireworks, friends and family, and food, Chinese New Year celebrations focus on culture and history. Help your students understand the Chinese culture by studying this holiday and participating in some of
Chinese New Year, also called Spring Festival, is celebrated on the new moon that falls between 21st January and 20th February. This year, Chinese New Year falls on January, 28th and welcomes in the Year of the Rooster. The festival both celebrates the hard work of the previous year, and for individuals to wish for
Happy Mousey Monday from Mousey to our Cache and Cookie readers! Lunar New Year was yesterday, February 10, 2013. This year, Lunar New Year is being celebrated from February 9 to February 15 in many Asian countries. This year’s Chinese Zodiac animal
At midnight on January 23, 2012 (so we’re talking about when January 22nd ends and January 23rd begins) Chinese New Year kicked off to welcome the year of the dragon. Quite possibly the strongest sign on the Chinese zodiac, people born under the dragon are considered natural leaders, driven, and often have colorful personalities.