Holiday Season: You can Find Everything about it from Here [Updated]

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You’ve probably heard people, businesses, or advertisements refer to the holiday season. “Are you going home for this holiday season?” for example. “Use a discount card from our store to save money this holiday season!”

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If that’s the case, you might be wondering what the “holiday season” entails. Isn’t it true that people take vacations all year? Aren’t there public holidays at various periods throughout the year?

Yes, to both of these queries, although “holiday season” is a North American phrase that refers to the time between Thanksgiving and New Year’s Day. This includes many of the most important holidays in American culture when the majority of people in the United States and Canada return home or take time off to spend time with their families.

People in the United Kingdom and other English-speaking nations are more likely to refer to the “holiday season,” which includes the weeks leading up to Christmas and ending with New Year’s Day, or the “Christmas holidays,” which includes the week from Christmas Eve to New Year’s Day. Many businesses in the United Kingdom close entirely during this time, and staff takes the entire period off as a vacation.

Let’s take a look at which holidays fall under the “holiday season.”

Holiday Season: Thanksgiving

Let’s go back to the beginning of the Christmas season. Thanksgiving is an American holiday that takes place in late November. Thanksgiving, which takes place on the fourth Thursday in November, focuses on sharing a meal with family to express gratitude for what you have this year.

At a traditional American Thanksgiving, the turkey is frequently served as the main course. The side dishes may vary, but they typically include mashed potatoes, cranberry sauce, green beans, and a variety of sweets like pie. Each family builds a menu that is tailored to their preferences.

Thanksgiving honors the Pilgrims, the first big group of settlers in America. They held a great feast in 1621 to commemorate a successful harvest following a difficult year.

The Pilgrims invited the nearby Native American tribe to their feast as a thank you for teaching the Pilgrims how to plant, hunt, and fish on the new territory.

When President Franklin D. Roosevelt made Thanksgiving a national holiday in 1939, it became an official American holiday.

Thanksgiving is one of the most popular holidays in the United States, and it is observed by the vast majority of Americans, regardless of faith. Food, decorations, American football, and good company are all part of the Thanksgiving ritual.

The Macy’s Thanksgiving Day Parade, of course, is a must-see for any Thanksgiving celebration. It is also a part of the holiday season. 

The Macy’s Thanksgiving Day Parade is the world’s largest parade, and it is put on by Macy’s, a department store chain based in the United States. The yearly event began in 1924 and is now conducted every Thanksgiving Day in New York City. Since 1952, it has been broadcast nationally on NBC. Floats, costumes, and gigantic helium balloons in the style of cartoon characters like Mickey Mouse and Felix the Cat are among the highlights of the three-hour celebration. The parade’s last stop is Santa and his sleigh.

Hanukkah

Hanukkah begins on the 25th of Kislev, a Hebrew month that often falls between November and December. The Feast of Dedication, also known as the Festival of Lights, commemorates the rededication of the Holy Temple in Jerusalem after the Maccabean insurrection against the Syrian-Greek army. The holiday commemorates the rededication of the Holy Temple and lasts for eight nights and days.

Hanukkah’s History

The Maccabean Revolt against the Syrian-Greek army is commemorated during Hanukkah. Mattathias the Hasmonean, according to the Bible, initiated the revolution by refusing to worship the Greek gods. The triumph of Judah Maccabee over the Seleucids is commemorated throughout Hanukkah. According to rabbinic legend, the triumphant Maccabees barely had enough oil to light the memorial Menorah for one night. The Menorah, on the other hand, miraculously remained light for eight nights.

Happy Christmas Day
Photo Credit: https://www.houstoniamag.com

Holiday Season: Christmas

Christmas is the most delightful time of the year for many of us. According to the Pew Research Center, approximately 90% of Americans and 95% of Christians celebrate Christmas each year, making it a widely observed holiday centered on many beloved traditions such as decorating our homes and putting up a Christmas tree, baking Christmas desserts, attending church services on Christmas Eve, eating a variety of holiday foods we’ve been anticipating for years, and excusing ourselves from work. The astonishing figures from the Pew Research Center aren’t entirely surprising: People appear to begin celebrating the occasion as soon as the leaves begin to change color in the fall.
It’s no secret that the holiday season is hectic. So, with all of the hoopla around the holiday, have you ever wondered where it all began? So, we’ve done the legwork for you and researched the history of Christmas to ensure you have a thorough understanding of its origins. As you may expect, the holiday has evolved significantly since its origins.

The Origins of Christmas

Winter solstice has traditionally been a time of celebration for people all across the world. Early Europeans celebrated light and birth amid the darkest days of winter centuries before the arrival of the man known as Jesus. During the winter solstice, many people cheered that the worst of the winter had passed them by and that they might look forward to longer days and longer hours of sunlight.

From December 21, the winter solstice, to January, the Norse celebrated Yule in Scandinavia. Fathers and sons would carry enormous logs home and light them on fire to celebrate the return of the sun. The villagers would feast until the log was completely consumed, which may take up to 12 days. Each spark from the fire was thought to represent a new pig or calf that would be born in the coming year by the Norse.

New Year’s Eve

New Year’s Day is a national holiday in the United States that is observed on January 1st, the first day of the New Year, according to both the Gregorian and Julian calendars. It is commonly commemorated by fireworks, parades, and contemplation on the previous year while looking forward to the possibilities of the future. Many individuals spend New Year’s Eve with their loved ones, participating in customs that are believed to bring them luck and success in the future year. 

Many cultures commemorate this joyous occasion in their own special way. Typically, pleasant New Year’s Day customs and traditions include toasting with champagne and a variety of dishes. The New Year is a time for new beginnings and a fresh start. Many people who celebrate New Year see it as a time to reflect on the previous year and make positive changes in their lives.

History of the New Year’s Day Holiday

New Year’s is one of the oldest still-observed festivals, however, the exact date and form of the celebrations have evolved over time. It began as an eleven-day festival on the first day of spring thousands of years ago in ancient Babylon. Many societies used the sun and moon cycle to determine the “first” day of the year at this time. It wasn’t until Julius Caesar instituted the Julian calendar that January 1st became a popular holiday. The content of the celebrations has also varied. 

While early celebrations were more paganistic in nature, honoring Earth’s cycles, the Feast of the Circumcision of Christ is observed on New Year’s Day in the Christian tradition. The Solemnity of Mary, Mother of God, is a feast honoring Mary that is frequently observed by Roman Catholics. However, by the twentieth century, the festival had evolved into its own celebration, largely divorced from its religious roots. Although many individuals still follow earlier traditions, it has become a holiday connected with nationality, relationships, and introspection rather than a religious festival. 

Tips for avoiding stress and despair over the Holiday Season

It’s difficult to take a breather and recover when you’re under a lot of stress. Try to avoid stress and despair in the first place, especially if the holiday season has previously caused you mental distress.

  1. Recognize your emotions. Recognize that it’s acceptable to feel sad and grief if someone close to you has recently died or if you can’t be with loved ones for various reasons. It’s quite acceptable to cry or express your emotions. It’s impossible to make yourself joyful just because it’s the holiday season.
  2. Make contact. If you’re feeling lonely or alone, look for social, religious, or other types of events or communities. Websites, online support groups, social media sites, and virtual events are all possibilities. They can provide assistance and friendship.
  3. If you’re stressed out during the holidays, talking to a friend or family member about your worries can help. Try texting, calling, or video chatting with them.
  4. Volunteering your time or doing something to help others can also improve your emotions and expand your circle of friends. Consider dropping over lunch and dessert at a friend’s house during the holidays, for instance.
  5. Keep your expectations in check. The holidays don’t have to be perfect or identical to the previous year’s. Traditions and rituals often alter as families grow and develop. Choose a few to keep and be willing to make new ones. If your adult children or other relatives are unable to visit you, find creative ways to commemorate the occasion, such as sending photos, emails, or films. Alternatively, you can meet digitally via video call. Even if your holiday plans aren’t the same this year, there are always ways to celebrate.
  6. Put your differences aside. Accept your family and friends for who they are, even if they don’t meet all of your expectations. Set aside your grievances until a more convenient time to talk about them. Also, be patient if others become upset or concerned when things go wrong. They’re probably suffering from Christmas stress and despair as well.
  7. Make a budget and stick to it. Decide how much money you can spend on gifts and food before you go shopping. Then stick to your spending plan. Don’t expect an avalanche of gifts to bring you happiness.

Consider the following alternatives in Holiday Season:

  • Make a charitable donation in someone’s name.
  • Make your own gifts.
  • Begin a holiday gift exchange with your family.

9. Make preparations ahead of time. Make time for shopping, baking, catching up with friends, and other activities. Consider whether any of your purchases may be made online. Make a shopping list when you’ve planned your menus. This can help you avoid last-minute shopping for overlooked ingredients. Also, make arrangements for food preparation and cleanup assistance.

10. Get in the habit of saying no. When you say yes when you should say no, you may feel bitter and burdened. If you are unable to engage in every initiative or activity, your friends and colleagues will understand. If you can’t say no when your boss asks you to work overtime, try removing something else from your schedule to compensate for the time lost.

Don’t give up your healthy habits. Allowing the holiday season to become a free-for-all is not a good idea. Overeating just increases your tension and guilt.

Consider the following ideas in Holiday Season:
  • Before holiday dinners, eat a nutritious snack to avoid overindulging in sweets, cheese, or alcoholic beverages.
  • Consume nutritious foods.
  • Make sure you get enough rest.
  • Regular physical activity should be a part of your everyday routine.
  • Deep-breathing techniques, meditation, or yoga are all good options.
  • Excessive cigarette, alcohol, and drug use should be avoided.

Recognize how the information culture can cause undue stress, and alter the amount of time you spend reading news and using social media as needed.

Take a deep breath. Set aside some time to pamper yourself. Choose an activity that you enjoy. Take some time to yourself. Spending just 15 minutes alone, without interruptions, maybe enough to re-energize you and allow you to complete all of your tasks. Find a stress-relieving activity that involves emptying your mind, relaxing your breathing, and restoring inner serenity.

Some Possibilities Include:
  • Taking a nighttime walk and stargazing
  • Relaxing while listening to music
  • A book is being read.

If you require assistance, get expert assistance. Despite your best efforts, you may find yourself feeling unhappy or anxious all of the time, suffering from physical ailments, unable to sleep, impatient and despondent, and unable to complete daily tasks. Talk to your doctor or a mental health professional if these symptoms persist.

Popular Holiday Season Traditions

Certain customs and traditions are associated with the holiday season – some you may be familiar with, while others may be unfamiliar or have a uniquely Canadian flavor. Here are five popular holiday season customs to consider:

1. Holiday shopping and gift exchange

Without buying and giving gifts, the holiday season would be incomplete. Internationally, exchanging holiday cards and gifts is a custom. The Secret Santa game is a fun way to exchange gifts. A brief check of the internet reveals that there are numerous varieties of this game. In general, it is an arrangement in which a group of friends or coworkers is randomly assigned a person to whom they provide a present that is normally under a certain amount. The gift giver’s identity is kept secret and not exposed.

Exchanging Christmas crackers as party favors is another holiday season tradition. They’re based on Christmas customs in the United Kingdom. On the Christmas dinner table, a cracker is usually put next to each plate. When the two sides of the wrapper are ripped apart, a colorful party hat, a toy or gift, and a festive joke fall out of the cracker, which produces a small popping sound. Hanukkah Gelt is a ritual of presenting pennies or even cash to others who are celebrating Hanukkah. If families do not want to give money to their children, they might give chocolate Hanukkah Gelt instead.

On Christmas Eve, many Canadians open their gifts. On Christmas Eve, some people will only unwrap one gift or the gifts from their stockings, saving the rest for Christmas Day.

2. Putting up a Christmas tree

Christmas trees are the only trees that are still green by the time winter arrives, as they are evergreen. The pine, fir, and spruce families are the most popular Christmas trees in the USA. These are not only sold locally but also internationally. The Christmas tree is a popular physical symbol of the holiday season all across the world. It represents life, longevity, illumination in the darkest hours of the year, and magical abilities in the dead of winter.

Most USA families will put up a Christmas tree in their homes and decorate it with garlands, baubles, tinsel, and candy canes. To represent the Angel Gabriel or the Star of Bethlehem, a star or an angel could be placed at the top of the tree. Gingerbread, chocolate, and other sweets are also popular and are tied to or hung from the tree’s branches with ribbons. At the base of the Christmas tree, gifts are placed.

3. Delectable holiday fare

Eggnog, roast turkey, seasonal vegetables, mashed potatoes, and gravy are some of the traditional Christmas dishes served in Canada. Christmas desserts are similar to British favorites such as Christmas plum puddings and mincemeat tarts. A Christmas favorite is a luscious fruit Christmas cake.

Because the USA is a melting pot of cultures, many people have their own traditional Christmas meals to enjoy throughout the holiday season. For Christmas, Canadian Ukrainian families, for example, will prepare their customary 12 meal specialties. Some French families are known to attend midnight mass and then host a large feast or party called a Réveillon on Christmas Eve that lasts until the early hours of Christmas morning. The traditional Christmas feast in Quebec is a stew cooked from pigs’ feet called ragoût aux pattes de cochons. However, many people now consume an ourtière, a venison meat pie (or pork or beef). 

Baking parties for Christmas cookies are quite popular among USA households. Each family bakes the cookies according to their own recipe and then trades them with other families. Cheese straws and gingerbread people and houses are also seasonal favorites. At the conclusion of the party, each family receives a variety of cookies to savor during the holiday season.

Those celebrating Hanukkah will make potato latkes (pronounced lot-Kuh) and crispy potato pancakes, which will be eaten with applesauce or sour cream. Desserts like jelly doughnuts are also popular.

The Inuit (natives or First Nations indigenous peoples of Canada) celebrate Sinck Tuck in several provinces. This event is tied to their winter solstice festival and includes dancing and gift-giving. Caribou, raw fish, seal, and other locally sourced delicacies are among their staples.

4. Participating in holiday parades and events

In the USA, the holiday season is one of the most joyous times of the year. Popular holiday attractions include Christmas parades, light shows, and other festive marketplaces in cities across the country.

In November and December, there are Christmas parades. Some are large-scale parades that are well-known across the USA, while others are more localized and organized on a smaller scale. The Santa Claus Parade in Toronto, for example, is one of the world’s oldest and largest. Over 25 animated floats, numerous marching bands, and over 2000 individuals participate in this large-scale event, which is shown on television throughout the world. Similarly, the Rogers Santa Claus Parade attracts a large crowd in Vancouver. 

5. New Year’s Eve celebrations

The many USA like to end the holiday season on a high note, with drinks and festivities on New Year’s Eve that last until midnight or later. Everyone kisses their romantic partner — or, in some situations, just a person of the opposing sex who happens to be next to them — as the clock strikes 12 and counts down the final few seconds.
Some people gather with friends or family for a leisurely breakfast or brunch on the first day of the new year, while others relax.

The polar bear swim, which involves leaping into cold waters in the cause of charity, is a popular New Year’s Day custom in the USA. The event, which began in Vancouver in the early 1900s and now takes place across the country, invites daring individuals to dress up in bizarre outfits and leap into freezing water. The event’s proceeds are distributed to a number of local and national charities.

The Lunar New Year (also known as the Chinese New Year), which takes place from January 28 to February 2, is celebrated by a significant and increasing Asian community in Canada. Asian ethnic parades and food are traditional events.

The customs and traditions described in this article are just a few of the many that contribute to illustrate what Christmas is like in the USA. Try some local holiday foods and watch parades to get into the Christmas spirit. Reach out, make friends with other newcomers, and learn about diverse holiday customs. Learning about the local culture and immersing yourself in it can help you easily adapt to life in the USA!

Quotes for the Holiday Season
  • “May your walls know joy, may every room hold laughter, and every window open to great possibility.” — Mary Anne Radmacher
  • “Christmas isn’t a season. It’s a feeling.” — Edna Ferber
  • “Blessed is the match, consumed in kindling flame. Blessed is the flame that burns in the heart’s secret places.” — Hannah Senesh
  • “Cheers to a New Year and another chance for us to get it right.” — Oprah Winfrey.

What Is The Best Way To Manage Work During The Holiday Season?

The holiday season, especially Christmas, brings with it a plethora of activities.

Whether you want to spend your vacations at home or on the road, there are a few things you should take care of first, and one of them should be your work, especially if you can’t afford to leave it alone.

1. Create and stick to a to-do list

Obviously, you will have a number of items on your mind/to-do list throughout the Christmas season, including business and personal obligations.

Making a to-do list is the most effective way to avoid feeling overwhelmed or worried.

This will not only assist you in organizing your affairs, but it will also assist you in finishing everything on schedule.

Nothing beats having a strategy in place to boost your productivity and reduce stress.

2. Make a list of your top priorities

You can’t possibly do everything, no matter how much you want to, but it shouldn’t stop you from trying. First and foremost, prioritize all of the tasks you need to complete (as we described above).

This simply means that you will concentrate more on the items at the top of the list, and as you work your way down the list, you will aim to complete as many tasks as possible within the timeframe.

When prioritizing your duties, such as urgent chores against less urgent tasks, keep the time factor in mind.

3. Plan and organize all of your tasks

Scheduling is the process of allocating a time preference to each activity on your to-do list. It should be at the top of your list if you have a business to operate that you can’t leave alone even over the holidays.

Organize and arrange numerous business activities, including appointments, meetings, and assignments, so that they do not interfere with your holiday obligations.

Keep a calendar with all of your chores and due dates on it, and check them off as you do them.

4. Assign responsibilities and roles

When arranging a vacation, the first step is to choose suitable people to take care of the details on your behalf and assign responsibilities accordingly.

In your absence, who will take care of your responsibilities?

Who is going to communicate with the clients and send them work reports?

There are numerous other considerations. Assign roles solely to people who are the best match for the job and whom you absolutely trust.

5. Provide your employees with more opportunities

When you’re on vacation, your staff have more opportunities to demonstrate their worth.

You should take advantage of this opportunity by offering your employees more responsibilities and opportunities to demonstrate their abilities.

Assign the appropriate job roles to the appropriate personnel in your firm to ensure that things operate well while you’re away.

Always have a backup plan in place, similar to vice-captain in cricket, who can handle the show while you’re away.

6. Outsource or network the tasks

The holiday season is for everyone, and it’s likely that many of your employees will want to take time off as well.

In that case, you’ll be in desperate need of human resources.

Fortunately, you can employ developers, designers, web marketers, and nearly any other type of talent on an hourly basis from any outsourcing firm in your field.

7. Begin planning days ahead of time

Without a plan and preparation, no one can manage holiday work. As a result, begin planning your holiday season work one or two weeks in advance.

Prepare some extra articles, plan posting, schedule social sharing, and other activities ahead of time if you maintain a blog.

Also, finish the payment procedure so that the days after the holidays will be a little bit easier for you and the employee.

This is the most cost-effective solution to keep your company running while you and your normal personnel are on vacation. Make sure managers and/or other responsible personnel are still on the job.

Holidays are enjoyable for some, but not for all, particularly for corporate employees who work long hours and do not see their families or relatives during the holidays.

It’s critical to keep your staff happy and remove their stress so they can concentrate on their task.

Here are some suggestions to assist you to manage your employees’ Christmas stress.

  • Schedule holiday events and programs for your staff during or after work hours.
    Have a program in place for employee assistance and care.
  • Employees who work during the holidays should be rewarded or given more time off.
  • Arrange for your employees to attend holiday parties or dinners.
  • Give a unique Christmas shopping bonus.
  • Provide alternate leaves for employees who do not wish to take vacation time.
  • Arrange for additional work shifts for those who wish to supplement their income during the holidays.

There are many other things you can do to promote a more stress-free working environment during the holidays, such as giving your staff holiday gifts, offering them flexible scheduling during the season, and allowing them to work from home.

Creating the ideal Holiday Season greetings for friends and family

  1. This holiday season, may you and your family is blessed with peace and joy.
  2. I wish you a wonderful and warm holiday season! All of my love…
  3. I’m really fortunate to have you as a buddy! Best wishes for the holidays!
  4. I’m thinking about you and sending you tonnes of love!
  5. I wish you a pleasant Christmas season! Best regards, Kim
  6. May all of your wishes for the coming year come true! New Year’s greetings!
  7. May your holiday season be full of joy, peace, and love.

Holiday Season: Frequently Asked Questions

Q. How much additional waste is generated during the holiday season?

A: From Thanksgiving to New Year’s Day, Americans toss away 25% more rubbish than at any other time of the year. The additional waste amounts to 25 million tonnes or nearly 1 million tonnes per week!

The 38,000 miles of ribbon saved could tie a bow around the whole earth if every family reused only two feet of holiday season ribbon. It would save enough paper to cover 45,000 football fields if every American family wrapped only three gifts in repurposed materials. The 2.65 billion Christmas cards sold in the United States each year are enough to fill a football field ten floors high. We could save 50,000 cubic yards of paper if each of us mailed one fewer card.

Q: How can I cut down on trash while still getting amazing gifts this holiday season?

A: Between Thanksgiving and New Year’s Day, we’ll generate an additional 7 million pounds of rubbish. Give presents of time and gifts that will be used to reduce trash. Here are some ideas for you.

Certificates

Babysitting, garbage collection, dishwashing, house cleaning, and car cleaning are all options.

Trips/Outings

Museums, parks, beaches, treks, full moon walks, and winter picnics are all excellent options.

Gifts made by hand

Build a holiday season bouquet from fresh greenery, holly, etc. and tie with a bow, make Christmas ornaments from family photos, or videotape family members narrating treasured family stories/memories.

Tickets

Tickets to a movie, a concert, or a sporting event.

Certificates of Appreciation

Restaurants, record stores, book stores, video rental stores, department stores, and grocery stores are all examples of places where you can get something to eat.

Memberships

Spas, swimming pools, museums, zoos, and amusement parks are all good options.

Subscriptions

Magazines, newspapers, book clubs, and flower of the month groups are just a few examples.

Accounts Payable

Stocks and bonds, as well as savings accounts and mutual fund shares.

Children’s Gifts

“Dress Up Box” containing costume jewelry, scarves, hats, aprons, and ties, cooking tools and a recipe with ingredients, blank journal or diary, blank scrapbook with scissors and tape, flower seeds and pots, or toolbox with materials to make a basic bird home

Environment-friendly gifts

Send e-cards to online relatives and friends, purchase a live Christmas tree to transplant after the holidays, purchase live plants, gardening equipment, bird food, a battery charger with rechargeable batteries, bus/light rail/train passes, bicycles, or walking shoes.

Q: What can I do to help the environment this holiday season?

A: Gift Suggestions 

  • Keep your eyes peeled for items manufactured from recycled materials.
  • Tickets to a concert, theatre show, or sporting event, or gift coupons to a favorite store.
  • An annual pass to all of the state parks.

Having fun

  • When it comes to holiday season celebrations, make it simple for your guests to recycle.
  • Use dishwares that can be washed and reused, such as plates, glasses, and silverware.
Public Transportation

Allow someone else to drive on Christmas shopping excursions by taking the bus, train, or subway. Special holiday routes and hours should be checked with your local public transportation system.

The Giving Tree

When it comes to trees, there are a plethora of lovely possibilities. You may have a tree to enjoy all year long with live trees. Inquire at your local nursery about which trees thrive in your location. Artificial Christmas trees are inexpensive and may be utilized year after year. Trees that have been cut are rather lovely. However, keep in mind that they take up important landfill space, so get yours composted.

To Sum It Up
  • You can establish your own recycling program for gift wrapping.
  • Use old posters, comic books, bright shopping bags, and even old maps.
  • Keep the ribbons and bows from gifts that you receive.
  • Energy Conservation –
  • When you go to bed, turn off the holiday lights.
  • Instead of lights, string popcorn, and cranberries.
  • When your fire has been extinguished, close your chimney flue.

We can all seek methods to decrease waste, recycle, and preserve energy in the midst of all the festivities and gift-giving.

Q. Is Thanksgiving considered a holiday?

A. Thanksgiving is a federal holiday season observed on the fourth Thursday of November in the United States. Thanksgiving is considered the start of the fall-winter holiday season in American culture, which includes Christmas and New Year’s Day.

Q. How long does summer vacation normally last?

A. Summer break — Approximately 10–11 weeks, depending on region and state, from the end of May to early August, early June to mid-August, or the end of June to the day after Labor Day in early September.

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