Mexico has the Day of the Dead. Japan has the Bon Festival. In Chinese culture, people honor their ancestors during Qingming.
What began as an agrarian holiday for farmers to pray for rain is now an excuse to get a new hair do and feast on scallion pancakes, dumplings, and more.
You might already know about Lunar New Year, the biggest holiday in many Asian countries, but how about the second biggest holiday?
It’s been a fun and festive two weeks of Lunar New Year celebrations, but like all good things, they must come to an end. Luckily they end with the Lantern Festival.
Need some ideas for Hanukkah, Secret Santa, or stocking stuffers? Check out our recommendations for some unique and economical ways to celebrate the holiday season.
You probably have your own Mother’s Day traditions, whether it’s showering Mom with flowers and other gifts, taking her out for a meal, or giving her breakfast in bed, but have you ever wondered about traditions in other countries? Today we take a look at how seven Asian countries fete their moms.
You may know it’s the Year of the Rooster, but do you know why? Find out as we take a look at six things you might not know about the Chinese zodiac and some predictions for the new year.
You are what you eat — perhaps especially during the Lunar New Year. In our last post, we talked about how you can up your luck, and eating certain foods is one of them. Here are eight eats to feed your fortune as you ring in the Year of the Rooster.