National Nude Day
Sunday, July 14, 2013
National Nude Day
When : July 14th
National Nude Day is a way to keep cool on a hot , sticky summer day. So, take it off......take it all off.
.... Sorry,we will display no pictures of National Nude Day.
National Nude Day is a serious event. There are a sizable number of nudist groups around the world. They are not perverts. Rather, Nudists believe that the body is a beautiful thing, and meant to be displayed. Nudist colonies, nude beaches, and other venues exist to cater to the preferences of individuals who seek to walk around "au natural".
We will not speak to whether this is right or wrong. We simply desire to make you aware of all of this holiday. Snicker if you will. But, please don't put the "sleeze" into this holiday.
Important Note: Sorry, as a kid safe site, we will not include or point you towards pictures or any other offensive material. Our goal and purpose is to report and document the holidays for fun purposes.
Interestingly, we found a lot of sites promoting Nude Day T-shirts. But, isn't this problematic? How can you wear a T-shirt on National Nude Day!??
The Origin of National Nude Day:
Our research did not find the creator, or the origin of this day. This holiday appears to have originated in New Zealand.
We did not find any documentation confirming this to be a "National" day. We found no congressional records or presidential proclamation.
(I will participate, at home, in the shower, and in public under my clothes!)
This Day in History July 14th
Louis VIII becomes King of France upon the death of his father, Philip II of France. (1223)
An expedition led by Gaspar de PortolÓ establishes a base in California and sets out to find the Port of Monterey (now Monterey, California). (1769)
Foundation of the Mission San Antonio de Padua in modern California by the Franciscan friar JunÝpero Serra. (1771)
Alexander Mackenzie finally completes his journey to the mouth of the great river he hoped would take him to the Pacific, but which turns out to flow into the Arctic Ocean. Later named after him, the Mackenzie is the second-longest river system in North America. (1789)
French Revolution: citizens of Paris storm the Bastille. (1789)
The Sedition Act becomes law in the United States making it a federal crime to write, publish, or utter false or malicious statements about the United States government. (1798)
Opening of the first major US world's fair, the Exhibition of the Industry of All Nations in New York City. (1853)
Alfred Nobel demonstrates dynamite. (1867)
The Great Railroad Strike of 1877 begins in Martinsburg, West Virginia, US, when Baltimore and Ohio Railroad workers have their wages cut for the second time in a year. (1877)
Billy the Kid is shot and killed by Pat Garrett outside Fort Sumner. (1881)
Harry Atwood, an exhibition pilot for the Wright Brothers lands his airplane at the South Lawn of the White House. He is later awarded a Gold medal from U.S. President William Howard Taft for this feat. (1911)
Liquid rocket fuel is patented. (1914)
Gleichschaltung: in Germany, all political parties are outlawed except the Nazi Party. (1933)
The Nazi eugenics begins with the proclamation of the Law for the Prevention of Hereditarily Diseased Offspring that calls for the compulsory sterilization of any citizen who suffers from alleged genetic disorders. (1933)
In Diamond, Missouri, the George Washington Carver National Monument becomes the first United States National Monument in honor of an African American. (1943)
Korean War: North Korean troops initiate the Battle of Taejon. (1950)
Rawya Ateya takes her seat in the National Assembly of Egypt, thereby becoming the first female parliamentarian in the Arab world. (1957)
Jane Goodall arrives at the Gombe Stream Reserve in present-day Tanzania to begin her famous study of chimpanzees in the wild. (1960)
The Mariner 4 flyby of Mars takes the first close-up photos of another planet. (1965)
The United States $500, $1,000, $5,000 and $10,000 bills are officially withdrawn from circulation. (1969)
Capital punishment is abolished in Canada. (1976)
A powerful solar flare, later named the Bastille Day event, causes a geomagnetic storm on Earth. (2000)
French President Jacques Chirac escapes an assassination attempt unscathed during Bastille Day celebrations. (2002)
In an effort to discredit U.S. Ambassador Joseph C. Wilson, who had written an article critical of the 2003 invasion of Iraq, Washington Post columnist Robert Novak reveals that Wilson's wife Valerie Plame is a CIA "operative". (2003)