As most of us are still recovering from our Christmas and New Year's festivities, a second New Year celebration is just about to get under way.
Get ready to shout "Kung Hei Fat Choi" (the traditional Chinese New Year Greeting).
Yes Chinese new year is just around the corner, so if you have already broken your 2017 New Year's resolutions, here's your second chance.
Chinese New Year, or Spring Festival as it is also known, marks the start of a new lunar year, according to the Chinese lunar calendar.
Each year takes on a different symbol, chosen out of 12 from the Chinese Zodiac.
Here is everything you need to know about Chinese New Year and where to celebrate in London
When is it?
This year, Chinese New Year falls on January 28, this is the first day of the lunar month and festivities continue until the fifteenth day, when the moon is at its brightest.
So, the celebrations will continue for just over two weeks.
The date changes every year, in relation to the lunar calendar, but it always falls between the end of January and mid-February.
What symbol is 2017?
2017 is the Year of the Rooster and people who are born in a rooster year are believed to be the most unlucky.
However, roosters are also considered to be observant, hardworking and courageous.
Other recent rooster years include 1981, 1993 and 2005.
The symbol is chosen from the Chinese zodiac which features 12 animals including a monkey, rat, ox, tiger, rabbit, dragon, snake, horse, goat, dog, pig and of course, 2017's rooster.
2016 was the Year of the Monkey.
Traditions and celebrations
Two of the main reasons for the Chinese New Year celebration are to mark a year of hard work and to wish luck and prosperity for the coming year.
Traditionally, the New Year would mark the start of a new farming year and so a good harvest was wished for.
The festival brings families together to celebrate with a dinner reunion, firecrackers are let off to mark the start of the New Year and red envelopes containing money are given to children to wish them luck and health growing up.
Streets and houses are decorated in red, including red lanterns, banners and pictures portraying prosperity.
As 2017 is the Year of the Rooster, decorations relating to the animal will also be displayed.
The Chinese lion dance is also performed at New Year celebrations.
What celebrations are being held in London?
A parade through central London will take place on January 29, as the capital plays host to the biggest Chinese New Year celebration outside of Asia.
The parade is free of charge and begins at 10am from Trafalgar square, with music, acrobats and of course a Chinese lion dance to entertain crowds.
Chinatown will also be filled with decorations, but if you are planning to head there for a meal, the advice is to book in advance.
When: January 29, 10am
Where: From Trafalgar Square, London, WC2N 5DN
Also in central London is a family friendly activity day at The National Gallery.
The day of family activities will include Chinese mask making workshops and a performance of Tales from the Shed, celebrating the Year of the Rooster.
When: January 28, 11am
Where: Sainsbury Wing Theatre, The National Gallery, Trafalgar Square, London WC2N 5DN
Cost: Free, but booking is recommended
The London Eye is also celebrating Chinese New Year with a red and gold light display every hour from 4pm during the celebration weekend.
Expect to see dragon dancers, Chinese fortune cookies and even a special appearance from Kung Fu Panda.
Coca-Cola London Eye General Manager, Sunny Jouhal said: “As one of London’s most iconic landmarks, we wanted to shine a light on this great citywide celebration.
"We’re delighted to be celebrating Chinese New Year once again at the Coca-Cola London Eye."
When: January 27 until January 29
Where: London Eye, Lambeth, London SE1 7PB
Following a successful 2016, The Magical Lantern Festival is returning to Chiswick House Gardens for its second year.
It is an outdoor installation featuring sculpted life-sized and oversized lanterns with the theme, "Explore The Silk Road", representing the route of trade and culture to Ancient China from Europe.
When: January 19 until February 26
Where: Chiswick House and Gardens, Conservatory Yard, London W4 2QN, UK
Cost: From £16.50
Share your celebrations
We would love to see your Chinese New Year celebrations, so after your festivities, send in your photographs and videos to us either on our Facebook page , over Twitter or you can email: firstname.lastname@example.org.
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