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Marking the beginning of a new year, celebrations begin on New Year’s Eve and continue to the next day (which is also a public holiday.) There are fireworks, music, and entertainment across Kampala, as well as large church services and religious gatherings.People stay up until late, either at home or the home of a friend. The moment Uganda and the world move from 31 December to 1 January, they start shouting, singing, drumming, and fireworks all suddenly explode.
Many churches will hold mass meetings in stadiums and parks they have rented for the occasion as well. You may find prayer and praise services going on for 24 hours straight on New Year’s Eve and Day in Uganda. So the celebrating is very mixed: cultural, religious, and pure entertainment motives all coincide.
Easter is a common holiday worldwide and because Good Friday and Easter Monday are also public holidays, many Ugandans make the most of the four-day weekend by traveling to see their families. The big cities are not at all emptied out, though, for there are many who stay in town and hold big, colorful Easter parties. Wearing bright, new clothes, exchanging gifts, and feasting on local delicacies are all a traditional part of the celebrations.EID AL-ADHA