Chinese New Year 2022
Dear my all friend,
Have a good day.
Chinese New Year(our Spring Festival) is coming soon , kindly let you know that we will take our holiday on 24th Jan. and will come back to work on 9th Feb.
However, I will check my email every day and you can call me when you urgent, and the reply is slow, but I will reply you within 24 hours.
If it is urgent, any questions , please contact my emal : firstname.lastname@example.org or call my phone and whatsapp number: 0086-13727438952, glad to serve for you.
Wish you have a nice 2022 .
G.SB Paint Tools Co., Ltd.
As we close up 2021, many of us may be grateful that we can shut the door on this year and be welcome for a fresh start.
Maybe you see January as the month for new beginnings, but the Chinese New Year follows a timeline of its own. Chinese New Year, which is also sometimes called the Lunar New Year or Spring Festival, is a big deal in Chinese culture.
It is marked by more than two weeks of colourful celebrations, filled with fireworks and red clothes and decorations. It symbolises the closing of the old year and welcomes in luck and prosperity to the new one.
Chinese New Year 2022 falls on Tuesday, February 1, 2022. It is recognised as a public holiday, which allows Chinese people to take seven days off from work from January 31.
The celebrations typically start from Chinese New Year's Eve and last for 16 days, finishing up on the Lantern Festival.
The lantern festival, called Shangyuan Festival, falls on February 15 in 2022. To celebrate, people across East Asia let off paper lanterns into the sky, creating a truly beautiful spectacle of light.
Preparations for Chinese New Year traditionally start three weeks before their New Year's Eve. People living in rural parts of China can start cleaning their houses from the 23rd of the twelfth Chinese lunar month.
2022 is the Year of the Tiger. The ferocious water tiger is known as the king of all beasts in China, and is third in the Chinese zodiac. The order is commonly thought to follow the story of the Great Race, an old folk tale.
In the story, the animals raced to reach the Jade Emperor. The order they made it in is the order the years are named. The Rat won out against much bigger, faster animals by hitching a ride on the ox.
The story goes that the animals raced each other to be the first to reach the Jade Emperor. So, the years are named in a 12-year cycle reflecting the results of the race.
The Rat is thought to have won by hitching a ride on the Ox’s back and jumping off at the last minute.
This means the Ox, who had been due to win the race, had to settle for second place.
The Chinese zodiac attributes positive and negative qualities to each animal. The Tiger is a symbol of power and lordliness in Chinese culture, and was often associated with Emperors or Kings. And t he Chinese King of the jungle is considered to be competitive, self-confident, and brave, holding great willpower and strength.