The Mid-Autumn Festival, also known as the Moon Festival or Mooncake Festival, is a harvest festival celebrated in Chinese culture. It is held on the 15th day of the 8th month of the Chinese lunisolar calendar with a full moon at night, corresponding to mid-September to early October of the Gregorian calendar. 
- 15th day of the 8th month of the Chinese lunar calendar
- Chinese people
- To commemorate and celebrate the end of the autumn harvest
Chuseok ( Korean : 추석; Hanja : 秋夕; [tɕʰu.sʌk̚], lit. 'autumn evening'), also known as Hangawi ( 한가위; [han.ɡa.ɥi]; from Old Korean, "the great middle [of autumn]"), is a major mid-autumn harvest festival and a three-day holiday in South Korea celebrated on the 15th day of the 8th month of the lunar calendar on the full moon.
- 15th day of the 8th lunar month
- Celebrates the harvest
Tết Trung Thu ( chữ Hán: 節中秋) is a traditional Vietnamese festival held from the night of the 14th to the end of the 15th of the 8th lunar month ( Rằm tháng Tám, chữ Nôm: 𠄻躺渗 ).
A mooncake ( simplified Chinese: 月饼; traditional Chinese: 月餅) is a Chinese bakery product traditionally eaten during the Mid-Autumn Festival (中秋節).  The festival is primarily about the harvest while a legend connects it to moon watching, and mooncakes are regarded as a delicacy.
Sweat lodge. A sweat lodge is a low profile hut, typically dome-shaped or oblong, and made with natural materials. The structure is the lodge, and the ceremony performed within the structure may be called by some cultures a purification ceremony or simply a sweat. Traditionally the structure is simple, constructed of saplings covered with ...
Women stitching senninbari for men going to war in China, 1937. A senninbari (千人針, 'thousand person stitches') or one thousand stitch is a belt or strip of cloth stitched 1000 times and given as a Shinto amulet by Japanese women and imperial subjects to soldiers going away to war. Senninbari were decorated with 1000 knots or stitches, and ...
The Hebrew calendar ( Hebrew: הַלּוּחַ הָעִבְרִי, romanized : HaLuah HaIvri ), also called the Jewish calendar, is a lunisolar calendar used today for Jewish religious observance and as an official calendar of Israel. It determines the dates of Jewish holidays and other rituals, such as yahrzeits and the schedule of public Torah readings.