The 4th of July, also known as Independence Day, is a significant national holiday in the United States. It is celebrated on July 4th each year to commemorate the adoption of the Declaration of Independence on July 4, 1776. This document declared the thirteen American colonies as an independent nation, no longer under British rule, and laid the foundation for the formation of the United States of America.

Independence Day is a time of great patriotism and national pride in the U.S. On this day, Americans come together to celebrate their freedom and the principles of liberty, democracy, and self-governance upon which the country was founded. The holiday is marked by various festivities, events, and traditions across the nation.

Some common ways Americans celebrate the 4th of July include:

Fireworks: Fireworks displays are a hallmark of Independence Day celebrations. Cities and towns often put on spectacular fireworks shows to light up the night sky.
Parades: Many communities organize parades featuring marching bands, military personnel, floats, and various community groups.
Barbecues and Picnics: Families and friends often gather for outdoor cookouts, barbecues, and picnics, enjoying traditional American fare such as hamburgers, hot dogs, potato salad, and apple pie.
Patriotic Decorations: Homes and public spaces are adorned with red, white, and blue decorations, American flags, and other patriotic symbols.
Concerts and Festivals: Concerts, fairs, and festivals are held in different cities, offering live music, food vendors, and entertainment.
Family Gatherings: It's a time for families to come together, spend quality time, and celebrate their shared heritage.
Sporting Events: Some sports events, particularly baseball games, are a common part of the 4th of July celebrations.
Independence Day serves as a reminder of the sacrifices made by the founding fathers and the generations that followed to secure and preserve the nation's freedom. It is an opportunity for Americans to express their gratitude for the liberties they enjoy and reflect on the values that have shaped the United States.
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"Fourth of July" and "4th of July" redirect here. For the calendar date, see July 4. For other uses, see Fourth of July (disambiguation).
Independence Day
Displays of fireworks, such as these over the Washington Monument in 1986, take place across the United States on Independence Day.
Also called
The Fourth of July
Observed by
United States
On the day in 1776 that the Declaration of Independence was adopted by the Continental Congress
Fireworks, family reunions, concerts, barbecues, picnics, parades, baseball games
July 4[a]
Independence Day (colloquially the Fourth of July) is a federal holiday in the United States commemorating the Declaration of Independence, which was ratified by the Second Continental Congress on July 4, 1776. The Second Continental Congress declared that the Thirteen Colonies were no longer subject (and subordinate) to the monarch of Britain, King George III, and were now united, free, and independent states.[1] Congress voted to approve independence on July 2 and adopted the Declaration of Independence two days later, on July 4.[1]

Independence Day is commonly associated with fireworks, parades, barbecues, carnivals, fairs, picnics, concerts, baseball games, family reunions, political speeches, and ceremonies, in addition to various other public and private events celebrating the history, government, and traditions of the United States. Independence Day is the national day of the United States.


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