December 21 is the first day of winter.
No, it is not. What makes you say that? Why would that be the first day of winter? How do you define winter? Because it's the 'darkest day'?
7th of November is FACTUALLY the first day of winter. Spring starts at 4th of February, summer starts at 5th of May, and autumn starts at 7th of
This can all be calculated by Earth's orbit around the Sun.
What is the brightest point in the calendar? The most sunlight, the brightest sunlight, and so on - well, that would be June 22th. What is the darkest
point - the least sunlight, the dimmest sunlight, etc.? That would of course be December 21st.
So you see, what you think of something BEGINNING, is actually THE MIDDLE of something that already begun a long time ago. The Chinese have confirmed
this - just look at their calendar, when everything commences - it matches.
The darkest or brightest points are naturally not the beginning of anything, but the middle points - things are equal on both sides!
That way, we can conclude that the brightest point being the MIDDLE OF SUMMER, and the darkest point being MIDDLE OF WINTER, it's easy to calculate
the rest, taking into account that it has to be relatively equal on both sides.
I don't understand why people have not realized this before, and have made these confusing and wrong statements about winter, spring, summer, etc.
(like in Seinfeld, when George states that 21st of March would be the first day of spring - that's naturally rubbish), when it is so easy to just
think about, realize how it of course works and then do the math.
These things are dictated by the planetary movements, not by arbitrary definitions of man (let alone woman).
I wonder why they don't teach this truth at schools, but then again, it's just one truth in many falling to deaf ears..