The new year is considered a new beginning for many things. And all these new things include new desires, new goals, new relationships, and a bag full of new opportunities. But you know, not all people celebrate their New Year on January 1? Yes, you read that right; come and find out how New Year's Day is celebrated in different countries
1. Diwali (Marwari and Gujarati New Year's Day)
This lantern festival is very popular in North Indian communities and is celebrated by Hindus, Sikhs, and Jains as the day of the Indian New Year. Not only in India, Indians live in any region of the world, celebrating Diwali in full swing by decorating their house, cleaning it, and wearing new clothes and smelling sweets.
2. Chinese New Year
Also known as the Lunar Festival or Lunar New Year. This marks the beginning of the harvest season in China. Chinese New Year's Day celebrations take place in exchange for red envelopes as a New Year's gift, filled with cash. A delicious Chinese dish of egg-filled cakes is also eaten.
3.Guards (Telugu and Kannada New Year)
In India, the provinces of Telangana, Karnataka and Andhra Pradesh, according to their monthly calendar, these provinces can be seen celebrating the New Year with their rituals. The day is filled with desserts, fireworks, and new clothes. The most popular spices are the Ugaadhi pachadi, sweet mango, and sour chutney eaten as a side dish or alone.
4.Seollal (Korean New Year)
In Korea, New Year's festivities look forward to a three-day period. When there is a national holiday to say goodbye to a good year ago, and because of the New Year's celebration, people are dressed in brightly colored hats called Hanbok, and some people can be seen making tea for their guests; this custom is Chayre.
5. Puthandu (Tamil New Year)
The new year is held on April 14 in the country region, according to the solar calendar. The New Year's Day party is celebrated with new clothes, sweets, and decorating the house with Kolams. Similar ceremonies can be seen by Tamilians living in Sri Lanka, Malaysia and Singapore.
6. Nypi (Balinese New Year)
According to the lunar-based Saka calendar, the first day of the calendar is celebrated as the New Year by the Balinese and Javanese tradition. Contrary to how the whole world celebrates the New Year, New Year's Eve is very relaxing and relaxing. Only on New Year's Eve, there are fireworks around the city.
7. Nowruz (Iranian New Year)
Celebrating the start of the Spring season, Nowruz is celebrated by Zoroastrian and Baha’i communities. During the Newruz era, street trumpets, colored eggs, and a pot filled with ammunition can be seen as part of the Spring Season celebrations.
8. Raʼs as-Sanah al-Hijrīyah (Islamic New Year)
The Islamic New Year marks the first day of Muharram, the first month of the Islamic calendar. It celebrates the migration of the Prophet Mohammed from Mecca to Medina, known as the Hijra. This holiday is marked by Muslims living all over the world, although it is not the same celebration that accompanies Eid.
9.Aluth Avurudda (Sinhalese New Year)
The people of Sri Lanka celebrate Aluth Avurudda's coincidence with the Tamil New Year. Most of the New Year mentioned in this blog marks the beginning of spring, and the New Year marks its end. The celebration of this day can be seen by keeping the door of the house open, welcoming friends and family.
10. Rosh Hashanah (Jewish New Year)
Rosh Hashanah is a two-day holiday commemorating the end of the 7th day of Creation from the Book of Genesis. The festival incorporates the rituals performed both by gestures and by peaceful reflection. Honey and apples are common in the diet at this time, with a sense of confidence and all the good things.
11. Murador Indigenous New Year
The indigenous people of Western Australia, Murador, celebrated New Year's Day on October 30 on the Gregorian calendar. An important day in the national calendar, it is considered a time of friendship, reconciliation, and gratitude for the past year.
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