On the third Monday in February, Presidents Day honors George Washington’s birthday — and some lucky folks get to take the day off work to celebrate.We take a look at two popular presidents on this February holiday.
President Dot-to-dot: George Washington, Abraham Lincoln, Barack Obama
Enjoy 15% off at Michael’s Wine Cellar when you use the code: Presidents15 https://shop.michaelswinecellar.com Washington's Birthday is a United States federal holiday celebrated on the third Monday of February in honor of George Washington, the first President of the United States, who was born on February 22, 1732. It can occur on the 15th through the 21st of February inclusive. Colloquially, the day is also now widely known as Presidents' Day and is often an occasion to honor the…
Happy #PresdientsDay! Presidents Day is a federal holiday which, in the United States, is observed on the third Monday in February. https://us.redwicks.com
Today is #PresidentsDay! Every third Monday in the month of February we honor presidents of our past and present. This federal holiday was first celebrated to recognize George Washington's birthday as titled "Washington's Birthday" but then was later changed to "President's Day" since Abraham Lincoln and Thomas Jefferson's birthdays are close too. #seniorhousing #seniors #55plus #55condos - posted by Hospice Care of South Carolina https://www.instagram.com/hospicecareofsc - See more Senior…
TrendingNow for 02/19/2018 On third Monday in February of each year, there's federal holiday called “Washington’s Birthday”. Many people call this holiday #PresidentsDay. However, USA government hasn't changed name of “Washington’s Birthday” to “Presidents Day”, so holiday is still legally called “Washington’s Birthday”. #Holidays #Facts #Celebrations #USA
Great for practice in recognizing coins - tie in how much they are worth somehow?
Presidents Day off might as well be a federal holiday called kitty snuggle dayhttps://i.redd.it/ze23wv7uc7h01.jpg
When people think of patriotic holidays, the first thing that comes to mind for many is probably Independence Day. Memorial Day and Veterans Day follow, and after that (if remembered at all) is humble little Flag Day. Flag Day is not even a federal holiday—it is at the president’s discretion to proclaim its celebration every year. Nevertheless, parades are held across the country in recognition of one of our most prevalent national symbols.