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Chinese Lunar New Year is coming
By Reuters -

A couple stands beneath a tree covered with red paper lanterns, celebrating the upcoming Chinese Lunar New Year, at Ditan Park, also known as the Temple of Earth, in Beijing, February 16, 2015. The Chinese Lunar New Year on Feb. 19 will welcome the Year of the Sheep (also known as the Year of the Goat or Ram). REUTERS/Kim Kyung-Hoon 

A family uses a selfie stick, in front of a tree decorated with paper lanterns at the Temple Fair, which is part of Chinese New Year celebrations at Ditan Park, also known as the Temple of Earth, in Beijing, February 18, 2015. The Chinese Lunar New Year on Feb. 19 will welcome the Year of the Sheep (also known as the Year of the Goat or Ram). REUTERS/Kim Kyung-Hoon  

A Chinese-Cambodian man looks at red lanterns in front of a shop, ahead of the Chinese Lunar New Year, in Phnom Penh February 16, 2015. The Chinese Lunar New Year on Feb. 19 will welcome the Year of the Sheep (also known as the Year of the Goat or Ram). REUTERS/Samrang Pring 

A choir sings at the River Hongbao Lunar New Year Celebrations along Marina Bay in Singapore February 17, 2015. The Chinese Lunar New Year on February 19 will welcome the Year of the Sheep (also known as the Year of the Goat or Ram). REUTERS/Edgar Su 

A diver performs a dragon dance at the Shipwreck Habitat of the S.E.A. Aquarium as part of the festive Chinese New Year celebrations in Sentosa, Singapore February 14, 2015. The Chinese Lunar New Year on Feb. 19 will welcome the Year of the Sheep (also known as the Year of the Goat or Ram). REUTERS/Edgar Su 

A man and a girl stand next to an installation of goats in celebration of the upcoming Chinese Lunar New Year in Beijing February 17, 2015. The Chinese Lunar New Year on Feb. 19 will welcome the Year of the Sheep (also known as the Year of the Goat or Ram). REUTERS/Kim Kyung-Hoon

A vendor (L) and a customer stand beside solanum mammosum, commonly known as nipplefruit, favored by some during Chinese New Year due to its auspicious golden colour, at a Lunar New Year market at Hong Kong's Victoria Park February 17, 2015. The Chinese Lunar New Year on February 19 will welcome the Year of the Sheep (also known as the Year of the Goat or Ram). REUTERS/Bobby Yip 

A woman carries a branch of peach blossom flowers for sale at a field in Hanoi February 6, 2015. The peach blossom, believed to bring luck to families, is used to decorate homes during the Vietnamese "Tet" (Lunar New Year festival), which will take place from February 14 to February 24. REUTERS/Kham

A visitor walks in between peach blossoms at a Lunar New Year market at Hong Kong's Victoria Park February 17, 2015. The Chinese Lunar New Year on February 19 will welcome the Year of the Sheep (also known as the Year of the Goat or Ram). REUTERS/Bobby Yip 

A view of a Chinese New Year light display at the Fo Guang Shan Dong Zen Temple in Jenjarom, outside Kuala Lumpur, February 13, 2015. The Chinese Lunar New Year on Feb. 19 will welcome the Year of the Sheep (also known as the Year of the Goat or Ram). REUTERS/Olivia Harris 

A woman gestures at a stall selling decorations ahead of the upcoming Spring Festival in Wuhan, Hubei province February 16, 2015. The Chinese Lunar New Year on Feb. 19 will welcome the Year of the Sheep (also known as the Year of the Goat or Ram). REUTERS/Stringer

A woman looks at Chinese New Year lanterns at the Thean Hou temple in Kuala Lumpur, February 17, 2015. The Chinese Lunar New Year on February 19 will welcome the Year of the Sheep (also known as the Year of the Goat or Ram). REUTERS/Olivia Harris  

A woman takes a selfie in front of a Lunar New Year display featuring sheep at a shopping mall in Hong Kong, February 13, 2015. The Chinese Lunar New Year on Feb. 19 will welcome the Year of the Sheep (also known as the Year of the Goat or Ram). REUTERS/Bobby Yip

A woman walks past a table on which decorations made with replica euro and U.S. dollar notes called money trees, are seen for sale on a street in Hanoi February 12, 2015. Money trees, made with replica money, are believed to bring luck to families, and are used to decorate homes during the Vietnamese Lunar New Year festival known as "Tet", which will take place from February 14 to 24. This Lunar New Year marks the Year of the Sheep (also known as the Year of the Goat or Ram). REUTERS/Kham

Dancers perform, as part of Chinese Lunar New Year celebrations, on the floor of the Philippine Stock Exchange in Manila's Makati financial district, February 18, 2015. The Chinese Lunar New Year on Feb. 19 will welcome the Year of the Sheep (also known as the Year of the Goat or Ram). REUTERS/Erik De Castro  

Drummers from France rest during a rehearsal ahead of a Lunar New Year night parade in Hong Kong, February 18, 2015. The Chinese Lunar New Year on February 19 will welcome the Year of the Sheep (also known as the Year of the Goat or Ram). REUTERS/Bobby Yip

Fireworks explode at the River Hongbao Lunar New Year Celebrations along Marina Bay in Singapore February 17, 2015. The Chinese Lunar New Year on February 19 will welcome the Year of the Sheep (also known as the Year of the Goat or Ram). REUTERS/Edgar Su  

Members of the Acrobatic Troupe of Xinjiang Abulaiti-Maijun (L) and Adili Wuxor walk the tightrope during an aerial performance at River Hongbao Lunar New Year Celebrations along Marina Bay in Singapore February 17, 2015. The Chinese Lunar New Year on February 19 will welcome the Year of the Sheep (also known as the Year of the Goat or Ram). REUTERS/Edgar Su

Men perform a dragon dance to celebrate the Chinese New Year in Phnom Penh February 17, 2015. The Chinese Lunar New Year on February 19 will welcome the Year of the Sheep (also known as the Year of the Goat or Ram). REUTERS/Samrang Pring 

Men perform a lion dance to celebrate Chinese New Year in front of the Royal Palace in Phnom Penh February 18, 2015. Chinese Lunar New Year falls on February 19 this year, ushering in the Year of the Sheep (also known as the Year of the Goat or Ram). REUTERS/Samrang Pring

People pose for souvenir photos along peach blossom flowers at a field in Hanoi February 6, 2015. The peach blossom, believed to bring luck to families, is used to decorate homes during the Vietnamese "Tet" (Lunar New Year festival), which will take place from February 14 to February 24. REUTERS/Kham

People walk along at the River Hongbao Lunar New Year Celebrations along Marina Bay in Singapore February 17, 2015. The Chinese Lunar New Year on February 19 will welcome the Year of the Sheep (also known as the Year of the Goat or Ram). REUTERS/Edgar Su 

Students from Taiwan Shih Chien University Sung Jiang Battle Array walk during a rehearsal ahead of a Lunar New Year night parade in Hong Kong, February 18, 2015. The Chinese Lunar New Year on February 19 will welcome the Year of the Sheep (also known as the Year of the Goat or Ram). REUTERS/Bobby YipMen perform a lion dance to celebrate Chinese New Year in front of the Royal Palace in Phnom Penh February 18, 2015. Chinese Lunar New Year falls on February 19 this year, ushering in the Year of the Sheep (also known as the Year of the Goat or Ram). REUTERS/Samrang Pring 

Traditional dancers perform at the Temple Fair, part of Chinese New Year celebrations at Ditan Park, also known as the Temple of Earth, in Beijing, February 18, 2015. The Chinese Lunar New Year on Feb. 19 will welcome the Year of the Sheep (also known as the Year of the Goat or Ram). REUTERS/Kim Kyung-Hoon 

Traditional musicians perform during a lion dance at the opening of the temple fair for the Chinese New Year celebrations at Ditan Park, also known as the Temple of Earth, in Beijing February 18, 2015. The Chinese Lunar New Year on Feb. 19 will welcome the Year of the Sheep (also known as the Year of the Goat or Ram). REUTERS/Kim Kyung-Hoon 

Traditional dancers perform lion dance during the opening of the temple fair for the Chinese New Year celebrations at Ditan Park, also known as the Temple of Earth, in Beijing February 18, 2015. The Chinese Lunar New Year on Feb. 19 will welcome the Year of the Sheep (also known as the Year of the Goat or Ram). REUTERS/Kim Kyung-Hoon  

Women buy clothes ahead of the Chinese Lunar New Year celebrations in Bangkok's Chinatown February 17, 2015. The Chinese Lunar New Year on February 19 will welcome the Year of the Sheep (also known as the Year of the Goat or Ram). REUTERS/Athit Perawongmetha