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National signs on April 3

National signs on April 3
Among the people, Thomas and Jacob were considered the patrons of the third of April. In different regions and settlements, this day was called differently: Fomin's day, katanik, as well as the Feast of Pereplut - as in ancient times they called the owner of all waterfowl.
In the Orthodox calendar, the third of April is the day when the reverend Confessor James, Patriarch Thomas of Constantinople, as well as St. Cyril of Katana, are revered.
 Traditions and signs on the third of April.
According to ancient legends, on the day of Taras Kumashnik, on March 10, fevers wake up from hibernation, which from that day begin to attack people. In order for the fever to pass the person and his entire family, on the third of April it was customary to pray for protection from illness to St. Thomas.
In ancient times, people believed that one of the most effective means of protection against high temperature was the hall from the furnace or coals. Such an idea in people arose due to the fact that coal and ash, with a melted furnace, absorb all the heat. That is why people used these funds in the fight against heat and heat. The peasants wrapped the hall and coal in cloth bags and applied to the head, arms, legs and chest. The fever, which the people often called Likhomanka, according to popular belief, could not withstand the heat of the oven, and therefore quickly left the body with this treatment.
Healers had another way to deal with fevers. The treatment involved collecting bundles of hair from the forehead and the nape of a sick person, as well as cutting off the nails from the arms and legs. After that, the collected materials were put in a rag, tightly bandaged and carried to the intersection. Standing at the crossroads, the healer read out a special conspiracy and threw the bag over his left shoulder. It was believed that thanks to this ritual, a person will quickly recover.
In order that the fever did not enter the house and could not harm any member of the family, the housewives tried to appease the evil spirits. Throughout March, women baked twelve pies several times and carried them to a crossroads or to forest ponds, where, in the minds of ancient people, fevers lived. The treat was also left accompanied by a certain plot. People believed that having performed such a ritual, they could protect their family from illnesses. The number of pies is not accidental, because according to legend, Komokha, the main fever living in the swamps, had twelve sisters.
Ancient people believed so much that a person becomes ill due to evil spirits, that during the height of the disease, many people hid in the underground of their homes to deceive a fever. escortbayan.xxx/istanbul

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