St. Patrick’s Day is celebrated on March 17. People celebrate St. Patrick’s Day by wearing green and going to Saint Patrick’s Day parades. Irish-American immigrants brought Saint Patrick’s Day to the United States.
- Mar 13 2015
NYC St. Patrick's Day Parade HistoryCategories: Irish Traditions , St. Patricks Day , Blog , Education , History of Ireland
- Categories: Irish Traditions , St. Patricks Day , Celtic Legends , Legends and Folklore , History of IrelandThe shamrock is most common 3-leaf clover native to the beautiful Emerald Isle. The majestic shamrock was chosen as the national symbol of Ireland because Saint Patrick used the 3 leafed clover to teach the Holy Trinity to the pagan Celts.
- Sep 20 2014
Irish American Census StatisticsCategories: Irish Traditions , Education , Travel to Ireland , History of IrelandDid you know that one out of ten Americans claims Irish ancestry? Originally a religious holiday to honor St. Patrick, who introduced Christianity to Ireland in the fifth century, St. Patrick's Day has evolved into a celebration for all things Irish. The world's first St. Patrick's Day parade occurred on March 17, 1762, in New York City, featuring Irish soldiers serving in the English military.
- Categories: Irish Traditions , Irish Blessings , News , Interesting Stories , St. Patricks Day , Celtic Holidays , Blog , Education , Celtic CultureRead some great Irish Blessing, Irish Toast, and Irish Sayings for Saint Patrick's Day. May your thoughts be as glad as the shamrocks. May your heart be as light as a song. May each day bring you bright, happy hours that stay with you all year long. May your troubles be less and your blessings are more. And nothing but happiness comes through your door.