Randy Krum    Designer | Author | Instructor | Speaker

Randy Krum

Designer | Author | Instructor | Speaker


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Celebrate the Chinese New Year with 6 Lucky Foods

Celebrate the Chinese New Year with 6 Lucky Foods

Celebrate the Chinese New Year with 6 Lucky Foods is an information-loaded infographic from ZeroCater, covering the basics of Chinese New Year, foods considered to bring you luck in the coming year, and a special focus on the lore behind dumplings.

The annual two-week festival of Chinese New Year is upon us! As the Year of the Dog (2018 to 2019) gives way to the Year of the Pig (2019 to 2020), it’s time for family and friends to come together in celebration and exchange wishes for luck, health, and prosperity. Read on to learn how you can celebrate the Chinese New Year with some traditional and delicious foods.

An integral part of the Chinese New Year? Food. Families come together for a special New Year’s Eve Dinner (年夜饭, Nián Yèfàn), also known as a Reunion Dinner (团年饭, Tuán Niánfàn). Special foods are an essential component of the Chinese New Year. They may have particular symbolic meanings in Chinese culture or could be considered lucky if the name of a food sounds similar to Chinese words for luck or wealth. However you share or observe Chinese New Year this year, here are six foods essential to the holiday. We break down what they are, why they’re significant, and how they’re made and served.

No matter where your Chinese New Year adventures take you, as we head into the Year of Pig, “xin nian kuai le” (Mandarin: “shin nee-an kwai le” or the formal “happy new year”), “xin nian hao” (Mandarin: “shin nee-an how” or “good new year”) and in Cantonese, “may you be prosperous in the year ahead,” “gong hei fat choy!”

They way that ZeroCater published this infographic actually makes it harder for readers to share. This is a really long infographic that has been broken apart into smaller images of the separate sections in the blog post. These separate image files will be shared as separate infographics by readers, so they need to include the footer information in each one: Sources, ZeroCater logo, URL, etc.

The full-size infographic is no where to be found in the blog post, it’s only linked to in the embed code.

Even the full infographic above doesn’t include the URL to the original infographic landing page, or any copyright license information.

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