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Asian Traditions

Asian traditions date back thousands of years, and are still valued and upheld by the local people today, especially women in the dating world. To enter the life of an Asian woman, you can show your dedication by learning about her traditions.

Traditions in Asia can vary greatly; that is what is so unique about this blog. Which Asian traditions are your favorite? Which traditions are your Asian woman’s favorite? Finding out which Asian traditions belong to which parts of the continent brings you even closer to unlocking the magical beautiful possibilities Asia has to offer.

Take the time to learn everything you can about traditions in Asian culture, and you will benefit in many ways, including impressing your favorite lady! Think of this blog as your entrance way to discovering Asia and everything (and everyone) it has to offer.

Featured Profile and Recipe: Peng and Salmon Cakes

a83109fa-09d5-4eea-90ab-652e5b025514Please allow us to introduce you to Peng! Peng is a lovely 24-year-old young lady who is on AsianDate looking for love. We’ll be featuring individual profiles from time to time, just to highlight a few of the many available singles looking to connect, and let you in on some of their favorite things.

QiXi Festival: 6 facts on the Chinese Valentine’s day

August 20th marks the beginning of a love filled festival in China called QiXi Festival and it’s essentially the Ancient Chinese version of Valentine’s day. The holiday is based off of a charming legend about a cow herder (named Niulang) and a weaver woman (named Zhinu). One day the two of them meet and fall in love, after a secret marriage and a few kids they get separated by the King of Heaven for eternity (In some versions of the story Zhinu is a fairy from heaven and one of the daughters of the king in others, she’s just a fairy who is a dope weaver). After their separation, Niulang tries to track down his wife, but again is thwarted by the celestial love-haters in heaven. Finally, the powers that be decide to cut the love lorn couple a break and allow Niulang and Zhinu a chance to spend one day each year with each other on the seventh day of the seventh month… which means August 20th this year.

Four Spring Traditions in Asia

It’s April and, for the most part, spring is here. For you, that might mean firing up the grill, getting ready to watch your favorite baseball team or pulling the convertible out of the garage. But in Asia, there are a host of spring-time traditions that date back hundreds or thousands of years that are still celebrated by everyone. Take a couple minutes to learn about Asian cultures with our list of spring traditions in Asia.

7 Reasons to Celebrate Chinese New Year 2015

1. Fireworks

Golden gragon statue with fireworks, Phuket Thailand


Everyone loves a fireworks display, and no one does it better than the Chinese. Remember the Beijing OIympics? Well, Chinese New Year celebrations all over the world will feature stunning, first-class fireworks. The Chinese believe that fireworks drive away evil, so this is a tradition that they never skip. Plus, it’s said that he who launches the first firework of the new year will have good luck.


2. Feasts


The Chinese love to eat, and with good reason: Their food is amazing. Go to a Chinese New Year celebration, and you’ll see that the food keeps coming all night long. Fish and dumplings, in particular, are traditional dishes for New Year feasts. It’s a family affair, too—the Chinese always get together with their families for the holiday, no matter how far away they live.


3. Red Packets

Red Packets

If you’re an adult celebrating Chinese New Year for the first time, you’ve missed out on your red packet years. They’re beautifully embossed envelopes full of money given from adults to children to signify good health and good luck in the new year. Looking to see Chinese children at their happiest? Watch their faces when they open their red packets.


4. Spring Cleaning Done Early

Spring Cleaning

What’s the worst part about spring cleaning? The fact that you have to do it while you long for the outdoors on the first days of spring. Well, pick up a Chinese schedule and get rid of that problem for good. To signify ushering out the old and welcoming in the new, the Chinese do a complete cleaning of their homes for the new year. Do the same, and you’ll be enjoying spring weather at the first possible opportunity.


5. Zodiac Signs

Year of the Goat

If you were born in 1955, 1967, 1979 or 1991, you’re a goat, and this is your year. Well, at least according to Chinese astrology. The Chinese zodiac signs rotate on a 12-year cycle, and each sign carries its own traits, just like in the Western horoscopes. If you have a Chinese friend, maybe buy her some carnations or primroses for the new year—those are the lucky flowers for 2015.


6. Parades


Just like with fireworks and feasts, the Chinese won’t be outdone when it comes to parades. Dragons, confetti and a huge crowd of people excited for what the new year holds. Stop by your local Chinatown for their Chinese New Year parade and it will be an experience you never forget.


7. It Lasts 15 Days


Think a night of celebration sounds like a good time? Well, how does two weeks sound? If you have a Chinese lady in your life, get ready for a lot of partying in the next two weeks. In the world’s largest country, it doesn’t get any bigger than Chinese New Year.