Amazing Festivals in Singapore to Experience Multi-Ethnic Cultures

Check out this list of the biggest cultural festivals that are located throughout the beautiful island of Singapore.

Amazing Festivals in Singapore to Experience Multi-Ethnic Cultures

Hoping to explore a Singapore festival that isn’t filled with rich kids, whose tickets were bought by their parents? Try looking into being familiarised with the diverse ethnic cultures and traditions of Singapore. There are a plethora of festivals; all of which are a must-see. Check out this list of the biggest cultural festivals that are located throughout the island.

The Spring Festival Singapore

The Spring Festival celebrates the Chinese New Year. This day is the most important and popular event in the Chinese Calendar. Beginning on the new moon which appears between January 21st and February 20th, the streets of Chinatown are filled with astonishing lanterns, weeks before the actual celebration.

Special dishes, seasonal markets, and lion dances are demonstrated to celebrate this popular day. Not to mention you’ll be handed a mandarin orange for good luck. An orange for good luck, and streets filled with entertainment? What more could you want?

Singapore Mid-Autumn Festival

Family gatherings, lanterns and mooncakes; a major part of the Mid-Autumn Festival. Noted as being one of the loveliest festivals in all of Singapore, this festival is dedicated to lunar appreciation on the 15th day of the 8th month of the lunar calendar. Once the sun goes does, celebrations begin.

Most use the experience to have moon-viewing parties. Family and friends sit together and enjoy the nightlife while nibbling on mooncakes. Legend has it that mooncakes helped to free Yuan China from Mongol rule, by using these pastries to hide and pass messages amongst each other. A rebel induced snack; what a perfect treat for a peaceful festival.

Thaipusam Singapore

Thaipusam is a festival dedicated to followers of Hinduism. This day is celebrated on the full moon in the Tamil month of Thai. Of course, you don’t have to be Hindu to attend, but it’s important to know why this festival exists.

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