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Chinese New Year of 2011 is on Feb. 3, 20112011 The year of the rabbit
Chinese New Year of 2011 is on Feb. 3, 2011. It begins the year of the rabbit. So anyone born between Feb. 3, 2011, and Jan. 22, 2012, will . . .

The seventh day of the Chinese New Year is RenriThe seventh day of the Chinese New Year is Renri
We really appreciate your feedback! Poffey said, "Very Nice App! Thank you for this informative celebratory app. It has a nice, easy inte . . .

4th Annual Chinese New Year Gala, Roosevelt High School Auditorium4th Annual Chinese New Year Gala, Roosevelt High School Auditorium
The Central California Chinese Cultural Association (CCCCA) has again generously invested tens of thousands of dollars for the residents of . . .

Fifth day of Chinese New Year
Today is the day many Chinese businesses re-open. Some businesses will light a long-fused string that has hundreds or even thousands of fire . . .

Second day of Chinese New Year
Today, Feb 15, 2010, is the day married daughters should visit their parents. Don’t forget to bring a gift, preferably something tasty and . . .

Year of the Tiger Note CardsBuy year of the tiger note card set from USPS
The U.S. Postal Service has introduced a very nice set of Year of the Tiger limited edition note cards. It contains 12 note cards, 12 matchi . . .

Free Celebration GuideRequest your free Chinese New Year’s Celebration Guide
Thank you for purchasing this app. Send your feedback within the app with your physical mailing address and we will mail a beautiful, high g . . .

What to Say to Gong Xi Fa Cai?
When people greet you with Gong Hey Fat Choy (恭禧發財, Cantonese) or Gong Xi Fa Cai (恭禧發財, Mandarin) during the Chinese New Yea . . .

2010 Chinese New Year's Celebration GuideAvailable now: 2010 Chinese New Year's Celebration iPhone App
In this app, you’ll find decorative fortune signs that you can use around the house to welcome the new year. You will also find day-by-day . . .

Gong Xi Fa Cai
The most common Chinese ways of saying Happy New Year are Gong Xi Fa Cai (Mandarin) and Gong Hey Fat Choy (Cantonese). Even though the pronu . . .

Since the Internet is virtually a door to the world, we’ve designed these couplets to fit on your computer monitor.2010 Chinese New Year's Celebration Guide is now online
Chinese New Year of 2010 is on Feb. 14, 2010. It begins the year of the tiger.

USPS issued Celebrating Lunar New Year: Year of the Tiger commemorative stamp
On January 14, 2010, in Los Angeles, California, at the El Pueblo Historical Monument, the Postal Service™ issued a 44–cent, Celebrating . . .

This image, traditionally placed in a diamond shape, is the Chinese character for “spring” positioned upside down; it symbolizes the arrival of spring. You can post this sign on a door or anywhere in the house to celebrate the New Year.Free! 2010 Chinese New Year's Celebration Guide
Chinese New Year of 2010 is on Feb. 14, 2010. It begins the year of the tiger. So anyone born between Feb. 14, 2010, and Feb. 2, 2011, will . . .

Happy New Year in Chinese
Xin Nian Kuai Le! Xin Nian is New Year. Xin is new and Nian is year. Kuai Le is happiness, joy, pleasure, delight, or rejoicings. S . . .

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