A little-known New York City holiday tradition has been growing in popularity, and it’s giving holiday families something to celebrate on Christmas Eve.
The tradition dates back to the 17th century, when people would bring gifts and gifts of presents to churches on the island of Christmas Island.
The gift-giving tradition is called “Santa Claus and the Holiday Revelers,” a tradition that continues today.
On the island, Santa Claus is an icon of Christmas, and Christmas is the season when he appears at the Christmas tree, where he’s given presents to children and young adults.
In 2017, the New York Post reported that Santa Claus and Santa Revelers have become an annual tradition, with a large crowd of people attending his appearances on the Island of Christmas.
Santa Claus has been performing on the islands for over 500 years, according to the Post.
In 2017, he was at the tree for about 60 percent of the island’s total population.
In the past, the holiday tradition was celebrated with a special feast on the night of the New Year, the Times reported.
However, over the past decade, Santa has been doing less and less appearances, especially in winter.
This year, the island is closing Christmas celebrations and many residents have stopped attending.
“We’ve never had a winter Christmas.
There’s never been a winter, even when there was snow.
It’s been a little colder, and we’re getting it back with the help of the wind,” resident Darrin Fiske told the Times.”
But we’re going to have a winter celebration again this year, and I’m going to be there, and everyone is going to get the whole picture,” Fiskes sister, Linda, told the Post in 2017.
The New York Times reported that the holiday is also being celebrated with the traditional New Year’s Eve fireworks, with about 200,000 people expected to attend.