St Patricks Day Gifts / February 15, 2019 / Shawn Mcgee
Remember you are going for romance here so do plan well. Step 3. Consider the atmosphere. Of course you will want a candlelit dinner but you can do much more especially on St. Patricks Day. Consider selecting romantic Irish folk music lighting a fire if the weather cooperates and even clearing some space for close dancing. Step 4. Extras. Depending on where you are in your relationship you might want to plan a few extras. If retiring behind closed doors is likely on tap you can prepare a special surprise in here as well. Consider green silk sheets lots of candles and even sprinkling a path with silk rose petals or lucky four-leaf clover designs.
You are likely to find not only an excellent meal but also live Irish music and plenty of holiday cheer. You and your new sweetie might have a hard time hearing each other over the commotion but if you really want to kick up your heels an Irish pub is the place to be on March 17th. Daytime picnic. If a little romancing is on your mind and the weather cooperates a daytime picnic in a park can prove perfect for this occasion. Consider a light lunch under the clouds and a hunt for four-leaf clovers. No matter what type of venue you choose do not forget to greet her with flowers. A holiday gift basket can also provide the perfect ice breaker.
Just like St. Valentines Day St. Patrick s Day (i.e 17th March) commemorates the demise of the revered patronised Irish saint St. Patrick. So what is the legend behind St. Patrick which led to the association of a festival in his name and how is the day celebrated ? The story goes like this... Originally born (in later half of fourth century) to Roman parents in Scotland or Roman England (there are conflicting opinions regarding the place of birth) he was previously known by the name Maewyn Succat. He was given a Romanicized name Patricius leading to him being known as Patrick. Patrick was originally a pagan ( a non-believer of Christianity ). During his childhood he was kidnapped and sold as a slave to the Celtic Druids who then ruled Ireland.