Eu Yan Sang Launched 56 types of Chinese New Year Hamper
KONG HEE FATT CHAI! MAY THE FIRE ROOSTER BRING IN A FABULOUSLY COCKY 2017!
Eu Yan Sang has released 56 types of hampers for 2017 ranging from RM99 to RM23,888. The theme for this year’s hamper is “Broaden Your Mind for a Joyous Chinese New Year”.
Speaking of the reasons Eu Yan Sang set the theme as “Broaden Your Mind for a Joyous Chinese New Year”, Managing Director Eric Chiu said it is due to the instability and unfortunate events that had hit Malaysia the past year. The depreciation of Malaysian Ringgit, inflation of prices, rising costs, economic slumps and faltering market are among the reasons people are having a rough time.
Employers are worried about their businesses while employees are worried about income and expenses. Despite wishing for a peaceful New Year, people are feeling uneasy and burdened by the extra expenses for school reopening while preparing for New Year.
Nevertheless, it is important to broaden our mind when facing difficult times. It helps us to discover new opportunities to turn crisis into opportunity! A person with a broad mind knows how to look on the bright side, always moving forward and spreading optimism to people around them.
Regardless of what is ahead, they will always have the courage to forge forward. Eric Chiu added Eu Yan Sang set this theme for the Chinese New Year to remind everyone to be positive and never lose hope in the coming Year of Fire Rooster.
This message from Eu Yan Sang manifests itself in their hampers every year. Whether the gift is out of courtesy, respect or etiquette, what is essential is to give blessings and show gratitude to those receiving them. Giving strengthens the relationship between families, lovers, friends and co-workers.
Eu Yan Sang’s hampers represent sincerity, gratitude and blessings. Eu Yan Sang ensures every hamper is of good value and quality. The 56 hampers are a welcome sight with hand-coloured packaging and 3D effect.
Hampers are categorised according to the 24 Solar Terms--- a calendar of twenty-four periods and climates created by farmers in ancient China to govern agricultural arrangements and functions.
Even though Malaysia neither has four seasons, some Solar Terms are well known among Malaysians. For instance, Qing-Ming (Clear and Bright) where people commemorate their ancestors, and Dong-Zhi (Winter Solstice) where people celebrate with glutinous rice balls. On 30 November 2016, these 24 Solar Terms have been inscribed on the Representative List of the Intangible Cultural Heritage of Humanity by The United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organisation (UNESCO).
For more information; 1300-888-213.
CHOOSE ONE OR TWO OR HALF A DOZEN FOR YOUR DEAREST AND NEAREST!