Happy Norooz 1390

Happy New Year, Happy Norooz 1390
(Google icon for Nowruz 1390 :razz:)

يا مقلب القلوب و الابصار
يا مدبر اليل و النهار
يا محول الحول و الاحوال
حول حالنا الي احسن الحال
O Reformer of hearts and minds,
Director of day and night
and Transformer of conditions,
change ours to the best in accordance with Your will

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I wish you Happy Nowruz 1390 ~ Happy Spring!
I wish a Happy New Year to you and your respected family. I hope success, prosperity and happiness be for you in the coming years.

Light, Health, LoVe and Peace to YOU.
Mansour

Happy Norooz 1388

Persian new year 1388_2009_google (Happy Norooz 1388!)

Happy New Year, Happy Norooz 1388

“Another day, another month, another year,
Another smile, another tear, another winter,
A summer too, but there will be never another you!

May lovely happy times decorate this time of the season.
May warm, special memories brighten your New Year.
May the wonder of Norooz be with you forever! “
I wish you a very prosperous and happy New Year that brings good friends, good health, good luck and the best of things to you.
May all your dreams come true!
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You can find more things about Norooz, here.

Christmas gift suggestions!

To your enemy, forgiveness.
To an opponent, tolerance.
To a friend, your heart.
To a customer, service.
To all, charity.
To every child, a good example.
To yourself, respect.
(Oren Arnold)

Happy Norooz!

Norooz Lady (Happy Norooz!)
Norooz, Persian New Year!
Year of 2566 (1386)
In harmony with rebirth of nature, the Persian New Year Celebration, or Norooz, always begins on the first day of spring, March 20th of each year. Norooz ceremonies are symbolic representations of two ancient concepts – the End and Rebirth. About 3000 years ago Persian’s major religion was Zoroastrianism, named in honor of its founder Zoroaster, and arguably the world’s first monotheistic religion. Zoroastrians had a festival called “Farvardgan” which lasted ten days, and took place at the end of the solar year. It appears that this was a festival of sorrow and mourning , signifying the end of life while the festival of Norooz, at the beginning of spring signified rebirth, and was a time of great joy and celebration. Norooz was officially acknowledged and named “Norooz” by mythical Persian emperor, Shah Jamshid, from Achaemenid Dynasty (500 BC). Ashaemenied created the first major empire in the region and built Persepolis complex (Takhte Jamshid) in the city of Shiraz. Norooz in Persian means “New Day” and brings hope, peace and prosperity to the world and has been celebrated among people regardless of ethnic background, political views or religion in many countries around the globe such as Iran, Afghanistan, Azerbaijan, Turkey, Uzbekistan, Pakistan, Georgia, Iraq, Tajikistan, Syria ,Armenia and India. Some of the activities during Norooz are Spring cleaning, buying new cloths, painting eggs, family reunion, giving presents, visiting neighbors and friends and celebrating by having a picnic on the 13th day of Spring. Happy Norooz!
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Iranian New Year, 1386, begins on Tuesday March 20, 2007
Tehran 03:37:26 AM
Toronto 07:07:26 PM
Los Angeles 04:07:26 PM
London 12:07:26 AM
Sidney 11:07:26 AM
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Please copy the following message about Norooz and send it to your non Persian friends and the media in your town. With your help, we could send the message of Norooz which is hope, peace and prosperity to everyone in the world and make Norooz an International event.
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You can find more things about Norooz, in these sites.
http://www.norooz.ca
http://www.nowruz.ir
http://www.nourooz.com
http://www.norooz86.com
http://www.nowruz.com

Norooz, Persian New Year! (Norooz Customs!)

Norooz & Apple & Tree & Fish
Norooz Customs
In harmony with the rebirth of nature, the Iranian New Year Celebration, or NOROOZ, always begins on the first day of spring. Norooz ceremonies are symbolic representations of two ancient concepts – the End and the Rebirth; or Good and Evil. A few weeks before the New Year, Iranians clean and rearrange their homes. They make new clothes, bake pastries and germinate seeds as sign of renewal.

Haji Firooz
Haji Firooz
is a character who is the traditional herald of the Norooz. Haji Firooz disguise themselves with makeup and wear brightly colored outfits of satin. Haji Firuz sing and dance and parade as a carnival through the streets with tambourines, kettledrums, and trumpets to spread good cheer and the news of the coming new year Norooz.

Fire & Chahar Shanbeh Soori
Chahar Shanbeh Soori
happens on the last Tuesday evening of the year. Every family gathers several piles of wood or brush in the streets or parks to be lit shortly after the sunset. Then all the family members line up and take turns jumping over the burning fire and singing “sorkheeyeh toe az man, Zardeeyeh man az toe’. “I give my paleness to the fire and take fire red healthy color”. Yellow or paleness symbolizes the sickness and pain and red symbolizes heath. Fireworks can be heard throughout the night.
With this site you can make fire and you can have Fireworks!!

Haft Seen
Haft Seen
Is a spread with seven items which each symbolizes a wish or theme. All seven items in this ceremonial table starts with the Persian letter Seen or S in English. The Haft Seen spread is usually put out a week before the New Year, which sets the mood for celebration. The seven items are Sabzeh (grown wheat or lentil) for rebirth, Samanu (flour and sugar) for sweetness of life, Sekeh (coin ) for prosperity and wealth, Senjed ( dried fruit of Lotus tree) for love, Seer (garlic) for health, Somaq ( sumac berries) for warmth and Serkeh ( vinegar) for patience. Also there other items on the Norooz spread such as painted eggs, which represent fertility, a mirror that represents image and reflection of life, and a goldfish in a bowl that represents life.

Seezdah Bedar
Seezdah Bedar
is the 13th day of Norooz and Persians to overcome the bad luck they spend the entire day out of the house with families and friends in the parks having a picnic. They sing and play games and celebrate a happy and healthy holiday season and end the holiday season on a positive note.