Bintan’s Chinese New Year Festival is celebrated with great aplomb and festivity. There are traditional Chinese song and dance performances with a colorful street parade featuring vibrantly painted dragons and lions. At the peak of the event, thousands of Chinese lanterns are released into the sky.
If a single event could capture the essence of Singapore’s unique multicultural personality, it would be the Chingay Parade – an annual marvel of dazzling floats, dancing dragons and stilt walkers.
Vietnamese New Year is known simply as Tet, and is the most important celebration of the year.
Display flowers, ornamental plants, books to welcome Lunar New Year. Venue: Ham Nghi Street, District 1, Ho Chi Minh City.
Introduce and sell specialties of regions nationwide and arts programs to welcome Lunar New Year. Venue: Viet Nam Exhibition Fair Centre, Ha Noi
Between Chinese New Year and Magha Puja day (late January to March) of every year, there is a ceremony to worship the Lord Buddha’s footprint at Khao Khitchakut National Park in Chanthaburi province. The ceremony is held every year and usually lasts for a couple of months. This year, it is scheduled to be held between 28 January and 28 March.
Chinese New Year is the most important traditional Chinese holidays, which is the longest and most important festivity in the Chinese calendar. Chinese New Year is celebrated in countries and territories with significant Chinese populations such as Mainland China, Hong Kong, Macau, Taiwan, Singapore, Vietnam and Thailand.
The River Hongbao has been on Singapore’s festive calendar every year since 1986.
The Lao Women's Union and Lao Businesswomen's Association are holding the 12th Lao Food Festival in Vientiane. Everyone is invited to come along and sample traditional Lao cuisine.
An event showcasing kite-flying by the world’s best and professional kite makers. Watch kites in various shapes, colours and sizes take to the skies.