Gender Finder<p> With the help of ancient Chinese calendar Gender Finder helps you to predict the gender.<br>This is the ancient known method of finding the gender of human, this Chinese calendar is<br>prepared by scholars of Chinese astrology. Chinese calendar, in use for 700 years in China and many Asian countries. China superstitious belief of living. <br>Two questions to be answered to predict the gender, what is the month of conception and the mother’s age at that time. Based on these…
GUIZHOU is home to 34 ethnic groups of China's total 56. A clan of Han Chinese, an overall majority in China but known as Tunpu people here, has strived very hard to maintain their traditions of old Han culture. Although more than 600 years have passed, Tunpu people are still living in fortress-like stone houses and wearing Ming Dynasty (1368-1644) clothing. They also still observe the traditional Chinese calendar and perform military rituals for entertainment.
Zodiac Themed Entertainment | Chinese New Year | Animal Themed Entertainment The Chinese animal zodiac, or Shengxiao, is a repeating cycle of 12 years that makes up the Chinese calendar. Each year in the cycle is represented by a different animal, and it is believed that the animal that corresponds to the year you were born in will have a profound influence on your life, affecting your personality and your destiny!
Zoo owner Manny Tangco (C) holds up a rabbit and a tiger cub while surrounded by local children at the Malabon Zoo in Malabon, in northern Metro Manila to illustrate the shift from the 'Year of the Tiger' to the 'Year of the Rabbit'. China and many other parts of Asia will celebrate the start of the 'Year of the Rabbit' at Lunar New Year in early February 2011, in accordance with the Chinese calendar that works on a 12-year cycle.
Chinese New Year | Traditional Chinese Entertainment | Chinese Lunar Festival From February 19th 2015 Chinese New Year will be celebrated in cities all over the world as Chinese communities and families come together to usher in the year of the sheep. Dictated by the lunar calendar, this 15-day holiday always falls on the second new moon after the winter solstice.