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Celebrating the New Year
Ngabaling community residents in Nyangdran Township, Tibet, perform the traditional Heishui dance to celebrate the arrival of the Tibetan New Year (He Penglei).jpg Residents  in Zursum Village in Nyingchi celebrate the Tibetan New Year on March 1.jpg Senge Rigdan and his family watch a Tibetan New Year gala on TV on February 26.jpg A young man in Lhasa holds his chemar box, an auspicious item to pray for good harvests, to greet visitors on February 26.jpg 5Residents of Zursum Village in Nyingchi celebrate the Tibetan New Year on March 1.jpg
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  • Ngabaling community residents in Nyangdran Township, Tibet, perform the traditional Heishui dance to celebrate the arrival of the Tibetan New Year (HE PENGLEI)
  • Residents in Zursum Village in Nyingchi celebrate the Tibetan New Year on March 1 (LI NAN)
  • Senge Rigdan and his family watch a Tibetan New Year gala on TV on February 26 (HE PENGLEI)
  • A young man in Lhasa holds his chemar box, an auspicious item to pray for good harvests, to greet visitors on February 26 (LI NAN)
  • Residents of Zursum Village in Nyingchi celebrate the Tibetan New Year on March 1 (LI NAN)
  • Ngabaling community residents in Nyangdran Township, Tibet, perform the traditional Heishui dance to celebrate the arrival of the Tibetan New Year (He Penglei).jpg
  • Residents  in Zursum Village in Nyingchi celebrate the Tibetan New Year on March 1.jpg
  • Senge Rigdan and his family watch a Tibetan New Year gala on TV on February 26.jpg
  • A young man in Lhasa holds his chemar box, an auspicious item to pray for good harvests, to greet visitors on February 26.jpg
  • 5Residents of Zursum Village in Nyingchi celebrate the Tibetan New Year on March 1.jpg
Edited by Li Nan
This year, the Tibetan New Year, known as Losar in the Tibetan language, fell on February 27. It's the most important festival for Tibetans, equivalent to the Han people's Spring Festival when families reunite and celebrate together. Losar celebrations last for 15 days. A look at the festivities in Tibet Autonomous Region. This year, the Tibetan New Year, known as Losar in the Tibetan language, fell on February 27. It's the most important festival for Tibetans, equivalent to the Han people's Spring Festival when families reunite and celebrate together. Losar celebrations last for 15 days. A look at the festivities in Tibet Autonomous Region.
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