Chinese New Year Dates from 2017 to 2024

Chinese New Year Dates from 2017 to 2024

I often wonder myself when is Chinese New Year and Why is it not on my calendar. This is a Frequently -asked question here at Circle of Wealth~Destiny Defined.

Why? Because we need to make all of our Annual Updates on or before the Chinese New Year.

Chinese New Year date is different every year. Generally speaking, it distributes between January 21st and February 22nd. Lots of people can understand Chinese Lunar Calendar is different from the Gregorian calendar, so the New Year dates on the two calendars are different, but, how can the Chinese New Year date itself have such a wide range?

According to Chinese Lunar Calendar, there are big years and small years. In big years, there can be up to 384 days, but in small years, there can be only 355 days. The Lunar Calendar has been running for over 4000 years. After some successive big years, there must be several small years or vice versa, so the New Year date can never go out of the range.

Below is a list of Chinese New Year dates from 2017 to 2024.

YearDateChinese ZodiacChinese Lunar Years
with the Same Zodiac
2017January 28th (Saturday)Rooster1921, 1933, 1945, 1957, 1969, 1981,

1993, 2005, 2017

2018February 16th (Friday)Dog1922, 1934, 1946, 1958, 1970, 1982,

1994, 2006, 2018

2019February 5th (Tuesday)Pig1923, 1935, 1947, 1959, 1971, 1983, 1995, 2007, 2019
2020January 25th (Saturday)Rat1924, 1936, 1948, 1960, 1972, 1984,

1996, 2008, 2020

2021February 12th (Friday)Ox1925, 1937, 1949, 1961, 1973, 1985,

1997, 2009, 2021

2022February 1st (Tuesday)Tiger1926, 1938, 1950, 1962, 1974, 1986,

1998, 2010, 2022

2023January 22nd (Wednesday)Rabbit1927, 1939, 1951, 1963, 1975, 1987,

1999, 2011, 2023

2024February 10th (Saturday)Dragon1928, 1940, 1952, 1964, 1976,

1988, 2000, 2012, 2024

In Conclusion:

There you have the Chinese New Year Dates from 2017 to 2024!

Kung Hei Fat Choi.

 Kung Hei Fat Choi. From CircleofWealth.ca

aka Congratulations and be prosperous!

(simplified Chinese: 恭喜发财; trad. Chinese: 恭喜發財; pinyin: gōngxǐ fācái; in Cantonese: Kung Hei Fat Choi. The phrase ‘GongXi’ (or ‘Gong Hei‘ in  Cantonese) means ‘Congratulations’, derived from the legend of ‘Nian’, congratulating each other to have escaped the harm of the beast.

Danielle

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