Iran holidays and traditions
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About Iran holidays and traditions
Every country has its own customs and traditions. Iran is no exception to this rule, habits, however small, that are passed down from generation to generation. In this article, we want to introduce you to some Iranian cultural traditions that you may be interested to know are unique to our country and doing it seems very strange to foreign tourists, but doing these traditions from childhood It has become part of our normal lives. As in other cultures, Iranians from ancient times celebrated special occasions and revived their traditions. All these rituals are held in the form of Iranian traditions, ceremonies, and customs, some of which are discussed here.
The celebration of the New Year (Nowruz) is one of the most prominent gatherings of Iranians and several other nations. Iranians have been celebrating Nowruz Iranian customs for centuries. When the sun reaches the vernal equinox on the hypothetical noon line, the days and nights are almost equal. Such a day has long been called Nowruz. People have known this for thousands of years and considered it as the first day of the new year in the Iranian solar calendar.
Chahar Shanbeh Soori
This ceremony is one of the traditional Iranian celebrations that is held in the evening of the last Tuesday of the solar year and before the arrival of Nowruz. It is one of the most passionate Nowruz rituals in all parts of Iran, where fire is the most important element and its name is derived from flames. This celebration does not belong to any religion or ethnicity, and from Muslims to Zoroastrians, Christians, etc., they participate in this celebration and pass it on from generation to generation. This ceremony is celebrated in other countries such as the Republic of Azerbaijan, Afghanistan, Turkey as well as by Iranians living abroad.
Nowruz is one of the ancient rituals of Iranians and for this reason, thirteen to each other from the very beginning as one of the celebrations of this Eid has always been in Iranian culture. In Sizdeh Bedar, which is usually the last day of the Nowruz holiday, people go to nature to welcome the new year at the foot of the mountains and plains, as well as to renew their connection with nature. There is also the narration that says that the thirteenth day of the new year has a special bad luck and misfortune, and it is better for people to rest in the heart of nature on this day, instead of working and being at home.
If you look at today’s calendars, you will see that Sizdah Bedar is also known as “Nature Day”. Because the first 12 days of the year are a symbol of the twelve months of the whole year, and on the thirteenth day, people meet nature again and start the year.
The longest night of the year is December 22 (30 Azar), and some believe that the birth of Mehr was invincible on such a day. They said that at the end of the night, darkness will be defeated and light will prevail. These days are also the day of harvest and the beginning of farmers’ rest period. The customs of Yalda night, this Iranian holiday, are such that people gather at the house of the oldest member of the family and spend a happy time eating summer fruits and nuts. They read Hafez’s poems and talk a lot.