One day, I have nothing to do and took some photos from Hello Kitty decoration shop outside. Haha! Of couse I am little bit interesting but not very very interesting to Hello Kitty (Eh... what am I talking about?). Or it's very cute or what...? Ah! Just forget it! Here's some photos.

Hi! Hello Kitty! Happy Chinese New Year, Happy Valentine's Day and Happy Lantern Festival! They're very cute, right?

Some Hello Kitty decoration.

Happy Lantern Festival!

Hi! Tomorrow is Lantern Festival ( also called Chap Goh Mei), time is gone faster and no more Chinese New Year. Sigh...Oh no... (Sorry, I could not accept it ... T_T). In any case, I wish all of you Happy Lantern Festival for those who celebrate it. Of course everyone can celebrate it if you like that festival.

Hello everybody! Happy Lantern Festival! Roar~~! (Meow?)

The Lantern Festival (simplified Chinese: 元宵节; traditional Chinese: 元宵節; pinyin: Yuánxiāojié or simplified Chinese: 上元节; traditional Chinese: 上元節; pinyin: Shàngyuánjié; Vietnamese: Tết Nguyên tiêu; Hán tự: 節元宵) is a Chinese festival celebrated on the fifteenth day of the first month in the lunar year in the Chinese calendar. It is not to be confused with the Mid-Autumn Festival, which is also sometimes known as the "Lantern Festival" in locations such as Singapore, Malaysia. During the Lantern Festival, children go out at night to temples carrying paper lanterns (simplified Chinese: 兔子灯; traditional Chinese: 兔子燈; pinyin: tùzidēng) and solve riddles on the lanterns (simplified Chinese: 猜灯谜; traditional Chinese: 猜燈謎; pinyin: cāidēngmí). It officially ends the Chinese New Year celebrations.

In ancient times, the lanterns were fairly simple, for only the emperor and noblemen had large ornate ones; in modern times, lanterns have been embellished with many complex designs. For example, lanterns are now often made in shapes of animals.

The Lantern Festival is also known as the Little New Year since it marks the end of the series of celebrations starting from the Chinese New Year.

In Vietnam, this festival, comes after the New Year, Tết, and is named "Tết Thượng Nguyên" or "Tết Nguyên Tiêu".

via Wikipedia - Lantern Festival

May'n BIG☆WAAAAAVE!! Asia Tour 2010

If you are a fan of ANIME, then you know the singer May'n! (Anime Macross Frontier.... you know, right?) May'n will be at Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia on 7th of March. Ha ha! For more details, please visit http://www.mayn.asia/

May'n wallpaper. Click image to enlarge.

Red Packet ~

The first day of Chinese New Year (also on 14th February) and Valentine's Day "with" together in this year. A few days ago, I received a very interesting red packet, a couple tigers ( The year of tiger according to the traditional Chinese calendar). It's very creative.

心想事成 = Hope your wishes come true

Red packet is very beautiful but nothing at all inside, such as money...... (>_<)

Red Packets

Hello! Chinese New Year is around the corner on 14th February ( combine with Valentine's Day. Haha!) I wish all of you Happy Chinese New Year for those who celebrate it and Happy Valentine's Day. On the other hand, I receive 4 differrent types of red packets are Spring (春), Summer (夏), Autumn (秋) and Winter (冬), and also add with poems. What a nice colour and pictures.

In Chinese and other East Asian societies, a red envelope or red packet (known as Hóng Bāo in Mandarin, Ang Pao in Taiwanese Hokkien and Lai See in Cantonese, and "lì xì" in Vietnamese) is a monetary gift which is given during holidays or special occasions.

Red envelopes are mainly presented at social and family gatherings such as weddings or on holidays such as the Lunar New Year. The red color of the envelope symbolizes good luck and is supposed to ward off evil spirits.

The amount of money contained in the envelope usually ends with an even digit, in accordance with Chinese beliefs; for instance 88 and 168 are both lucky numbers, as odd-numbered money gifts are traditionally associated with funerals. But there is a widespread tradition that money should not be given in fours, or the number four should not appear in the amount, as the pronunciation of the word "four" resembles that of the word "death", and it signifies bad luck for many Chinese (See Numbers in Chinese culture). At weddings, the amount offered is usually intended to cover the cost of the attendees as well as a goodwill to the newly weds.

During Lunar New Year, mainly in South China, red envelopes (in the North, just money without any cover) are typically given to the unmarried by the married. The amount of money is usually a single note to avoid heavy coins, and to make it difficult to judge the amount inside before opening. It is traditional to put brand new notes inside red envelopes. In recent years, banks also provide newish-looking notes to reduce the environmental impact of printing new banknotes.

via Wikipedia