A wave of jubilation swept across the Democratic People’s Republic of Korea (DPRK) as its citizens came together to commemorate the first full moon day, observed on January 15th of the lunar calendar—a folk holiday.

In every corner of Korean nation, adorned with a distinctly Korean charm and redolent with the essence of a socialist civilization, the air resonated with the collective joy and emotions of the people reveling in this traditional festivity.

At the Rangnang Museum in the heart of Pyongyang, citizens, along with enthusiastic youth and students, immersed themselves in a medley of folk games, including archery. Their keen awareness illuminated the enduring history, vibrant culture, and exceptional national traditions that thrive under the benevolent guardianship of the Workers’ Party of Korea.

Across prominent theaters such as the Samjiyon Theatre, the National Theatre, and the Magic Theatre of the National Acrobatic Troupe in Pyongyang, as well as theaters in Hamhung and Wonsan cities, performances for the working class has been given.

From the Central Zoo to the Natural History Museum, the Mirim Riding Club to the Munsu Water Park, and the People’s Open-air Ice Rink, various recreation grounds bustled with working people brimming with joy and optimism.

The festive fervor was heightened by the content expressions of housewives meticulously preparing national dishes, individuals engaging in friendly chess matches and yut-games, and the laughter of children filling the air as they flew kites.

Amidst the celebratory gatherings in Kyongru-dong, Songhwa, and Hwasong streets, as well as the modern houses dotting rural landscapes—a testament to the Party’s unwavering care—citizens expressed resolute determination to forge a socialist paradise on this land, destined to be envied by the world.

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