Sign2Day’s staff hopes you and your family have a great Thanksgiving.

Happy Thanksgiving from Sign2Day marketing company.The staff at Sign2Day marketing company hopes Thanksgiving is a time filled with gratitude for a year of blessings. They also hope that it will be a safe and happy holiday for you, your friends and your family. It’s a great time to make memories that will last for years. It’s also a great time for business owners to start thinking about their 2023 marketing plan.
The first step is to look at your current marketing collateral with a critical eye. Does your logo look relevant? Now, look at everything that has your logo on it. Are your business cards, door hangers, direct mail pieces, vehicle graphics and other such messaging platforms presenting your company’s image in a positive light? Is Sign2Day does all types of marketing to help you grow your business by reaching more people in an effective way.your website up to date and easily found by those looking for your product or service?
Once those questions are answered, the Sign2Day marketing experts can help fix any issues. They can design collateral and build a strategy. Using the best print and digital products will put your company brand in front of potential clients. That leads to better brand recognition, which leads to more leads and increased revenue.
Contact Sign2Day today by clicking here to begin the process of starting the new year with an effective marketing program.
And while you’re enjoying the days leading up to Thanksgiving, enjoy these interesting holiday facts.

Thanksgiving Celebrations Around the World

Most people know what to expect with Thanksgiving in the U.S. It’s all about family, turkey and football. But a number of other nations celebrate in different ways. Here’s a list of the eight countries and territories that set aside a holiday to give thanks. Click here to read all the details.

1. Canada: It may surprise most to learn that Canada’s first Thanksgiving celebration actually predates America’s first holiday. In 1578, an expedition led by the English navigator Martin Frobisher held a ceremony to give thanks for the safety of their fleet.

2. Germany: The German equivalent of Thanksgiving is Erntedankfest, or “harvest festival of thanks.” During a typical Erntedankfest, celebrants may carry an Erntekrone — harvest crown of grains — fruit and flowers to the church in a solemn procession.

Happy Thanksgiving3. Liberia: Freed slaves from the United States established Liberia in West Africa in the early 1820s with help from the American Colonization Society. In the early 1880s, Liberia’s government passed an act declaring the first Thursday of November as National Thanksgiving Day. Today, Liberia’s Thanksgiving tables boast items such as spicy roast chicken and mashed cassavas. Live music and dancing are also part of the Thanksgiving tradition.

4. Japan: Japan’s variation of Thanksgiving, Kinro Kansha no Hi (Labor Thanksgiving Day) evolved from an ancient rice harvest festival, Niinamesai. Today, the public observes it as a national holiday, but with none of the huge feasting you’ll see on the American holiday. To mark the occasion, children often make thank-you cards for policemen, firefighters or other municipal workers.

5. Norfolk Island: This remote island in the Pacific Ocean is another unlikely place for a holiday celebration with American roots. Its Thanksgiving tradition dates back to the mid-1890s, when the American trader Isaac Robinson decided to put on an American-style Thanksgiving service in the All Saints Church in Kingston.

6. Grenada: Every October 25, people on this West Indian island celebrate their own Thanksgiving Day. It marks the anniversary of a joint Caribbean and U.S. military invasion of Grenada in 1983 to oust a corrupt government. To show their own gratitude, many people in towns and villages hosting the soldiers invited them to dine and celebrate with them, even surprising them with such non-native island foods as turkey, cranberry and potatoes.

7. The Netherlands: The people of today’s Leiden continue to celebrate their ties with the Mayflower’s passengers by holding non-denominational church services on the fourth Thursday of November.

8. Puerto Rico: After becoming a territory of the United States in the late 19th century, its residents enthusiastically adopted many of the traditions of the holiday. They celebrate it on the same day (fourth Thursday in November) and put their own twist on the traditional turkey feast.



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