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Lunar New Year is celebrated on the 22nd of January 2023. Lunar New Year is a festival typically celebrated in China and other Asian countries that begins with the first new moon of the lunar calendar.

Chinese New Year I Spy is a great counting game for children, Children have to count the correct picture objects and write the correct amount next to the picture. These can be laminated and children can circle the objects as they count. Great to use for Chinese New Year.

Chinese Tracing Dots enable children to trace each picture. These are great for children who are developing their pre-writing skills as well as their hand/eye coordination. These can be laminated and used over and over again with the children.

The Chinese New Year Posters show how New Year is celebrated. These images show the culture and traditions of Chinese New Year which can be displayed or shown to children during circle time.

The Chinese New Year Information Posters provide a brief description of the culture and traditions of the Chinese New Year. These are great to use as a Chinese New Year cultural display within the learning environment.

The Red Envelope Letter Match is a fun way for children to learn and match both lower and uppercase alphabet letters. This alphabet activity enables children to recognise letters and match each letter to the correct red envelope,

The Lunar New Year Information Posters provides information on Lunar New Year celebrations. These are great to use as a display or as a discussion point with children.

Lunar New Year is a festival typically celebrated in China and other Asian countries that begins with the first new moon of the lunar calendar. On New Year’s day, family members receive red envelopes (lai see) containing small amounts of money. The origins of the Lunar New Year festival are thousands of years old and are steeped in legends. One legend is that of Nian, a hideous beast believed to feast on human flesh on New Year’s day. Because Nian feared the colour red, loud noises, and fire, red paper decorations were pasted to doors, lanterns were burned all night, and firecrackers were lit to frighten the beast away.

These Red Envelope Money Counting Set 1 to 10 enable children to count the coins on the red envelope and select the corresponding matching number. This can be done by using a peg to clip onto the correct number, blocks, playdough etc.

This activity can be used as part of Lunar New Year Celebrations or when learning about Chinese culture and traditions. During Chinese New Year, money is put inside red envelopes which are then handed out to younger generations by their parents, grandparents, relatives, and even close neighbors and friends. Red symbolizes luck and good fortune in Chinese culture. That is why red envelopes are used during Chinese New Year and other celebratory events.

The Chinese Colour Lanterns enables children to recognise and match colours by matching the correct colour circle to the coloured lantern. The coloured circles are to be cut out for children to sort and match the colour dots for lantern. Children can also use pom pom, playdough, coloured blocks and more. This activity will help children to correctly identify and recognise primary and secondary colours and is great for fine motor skills too.

Chinese Money Tree

Category Art and Craft

For Chinese New Year, create this simple money tree, which can bring money and fortune and symbolises affluence, nobility and auspiciousness.

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