Chinese New Year

January may not seem the best time of the year for a day out entertaining the kids (short, cold days and we’re all feeling
This year Monday 8 February 2016 marked the beginning of the Chinese New Year of the Monkey. They say that those born in the Year of the Monkey are said to be clever, innovative, energetic, enthusiastic and lively.
Food has always been a big part of Chinese culture, but never more so than at Chinese New Year. Although officially kicking off on the 8 February, feasting and celebrating is already evident in major cities across the world. Lanterns of gold and red, as well as paper cut outs of this year's symbol, the monkey, decorate restaurants, shops and homes.
At least 100,000 people were trapped at a Chinese train station yesterday as they tried to escape the city for the Chinese
Bitcoin expert Leo Weese, who co-founded the Bitcoin Association of Hong Kong, said that citizens are turning to cryptocurrencies as an investment opportunity and as a result of mistrust in the Chinese stock markets.
In the light of Chinese New Year and The Year of The Goat upon us, it seems the perfect time to demonstrate how bringing out your inner goat like tendencies can actually help you achieve the results you want.
Sheep, goat or ram? Hmm, why the confusion? Well it’s all down to the Chinese character 'Yang': 昜 The English translation
It's easy to dismiss February as a waste of a month, cold, bleak, damp; at least it's short, right? But it isn't all gloom. Let me tell you my five things which make February worth celebrating!
Today it’s Chinese New Year, and our Feasts on the Street challenge will see our 3 teams of amateur chefs compete at one
Presented by Amoy
My husband was born in the Year of the Tiger and I'm a Rooster. Don't go there. Maybe we should concentrate on the chicken.