Kuwait, today is your national day! EDIT wishes you all the best on this special day.
WORLD PREMIERE! Our new site school-holidays.net displays updated vacation dates in 550 regions of the world
flag flag flag flag flag flag flag flag flag flag flag flag flag flag flag flag
1970 - 2070: bank-holidays.com brings together a century's data (either archived or projected). With our Corporate alerts service, stay in tune! A global site for local information
Facebook Facebook
The business world's No-Go Days!

India (Tamil Nadu) - bank and public holidays of the world - 1970-2070

link

Full calendar of public and bank holidays of the world (and banks closures), from 1970 until 2070 for India (Tamil Nadu)



Banks are NOT working on 2nd and 4th Saturdays of the month.
Internet domain: .in - Telephone code: +91 - International dialing code: 00 - GMT offset: +5:30 (DST: no)
The 2018 calendar published on this site has been confirmed by the Reserve Bank of India (RBI)
Currency: Rupee (INR) ... Convert here!
Weekend: Saturday & Sunday

IF YOU NEED TRANSLATION INTO THIS COUNTRY's LANGUAGE(S):
English (350 million speakers in 47 countries), Bengali, Assamese (180 million speakers), Hindi (200 million speakers), Punjabi (85 millions speakers), Tamil (55 million speakers), Telugu (70 millions speakers) ...
Contact edit!



Name Date Kind More
Holi / Holika / Medin Poya/Dola PurnimaThursday March 2, 2017cards/flowers 
view more
Hindu, Lao, Navratra, Songkran, Tamil, Telugu, Ugadi New YearSaturday March 18, 2017Secular holiday 
view more
Mahavir Jayanti*Wednesday March 29, 2017Jainism 
view more
Good Friday*Thursday March 30, 2017Catholic or protestant 
view more

Holi / Holika / Medin Poya/Dola Purnima -
Friday March 2, 2018

cards/flowers :


Hindu, Lao, Navratra, Songkran, Tamil, Telugu, Ugadi New Year -
Sunday March 18, 2018

Secular holiday :


Mahavir Jayanti -
Thursday March 29, 2018

Jainism : Jain festival honoring Lord Mahavira on the founder's birthday.


Good Friday -
Friday March 30, 2018

Catholic or protestant : The First Council of Nicaea (a gathering of bishops in the early days of Christianity) wanted to find a day to commemorate the crucifixion and resurrection of Christ. This commemoration had to be linked to Jewish holiday traditions, since the last supper of Christ was believed to be a Jewish Passover meal. But the Jewish calendar is based on lunar and solar cycles, so the Easter celebration had to follow the same calendar.