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Families are about to dress up their homes to spread holiday cheer. But, if you’re not sure when you should hang your wreaths or twinkling lights, YouGov’s updated holiday decorating survey has narrowed down the most popular time to dress up your homes.


The market research company reran its survey for Fox News and consulted 3,000 Americans about their holiday decorating plans.

The survey found that 2,789 of these respondents plan to celebrate holidays in November and December, including Hanukkah (5%), Christmas (91%) and Kwanzaa (3%).

When is the most popular time to decorate for the holidays?

With Halloween done and over with, Americans are getting ready for the holiday season with festive decorating plans. (iStock)

The most popular time to decorate for the holidays is the day after Thanksgiving, according to YouGov’s survey. Twenty-four percent of American households reportedly choose this time to ring in the holiday season. After Thanksgiving but before December is a close second at 23%. 


Other times people choose to decorate include before Halloween (2%), on Halloween or a few days after (3%), early November (9%), mid-November (15%), on Thanksgiving (4%), early December (16%), mid-December (4%) and a week before the holiday (1%).

When do people want to start seeing holiday decorations?

Market research firm YouGov's updated holiday decorating survey has narrowed down the most popular time to dress up your homes. (iStock)

While the day after Thanksgiving is the most popular time for holiday decorating, the majority of Americans said they’re most comfortable seeing festive decorations throughout the month of November, according to YouGov’s survey.

Mid-November and the day after Thanksgiving tied with 19% of respondents being most open to seeing holiday decorations during these times. 


Fourteen percent are open to seeing holiday decorations go up starting in early November while 6% chose Thanksgiving Day. Almost one in five (17%) wouldn’t object to seeing holiday decorations go up after Thanksgiving but before December.

Outside of November, some Americans are OK with seeing holiday decorations go up in October or December.

Five percent told YouGov they wouldn’t mind seeing Holiday decorations before Halloween, on Halloween or a few days after. Ten percent said they wouldn’t mind seeing holiday decorations in early December while 2% said the same for mid-December.


What are people decorating?

Four in 10 Americans will decorate their yards or the exterior of their homes for the holidays, according to YouGov's 2021 holiday decorating survey. (iStock)

According to YouGov, four in 10 Americans (43%) will decorate their yards or the exterior of their homes for the holidays while seven in 10 (72%) will decorate their home’s interior. One percent of the survey’s respondents aren’t sure how they’ll decorate their homes yet.


When it comes down to how much people are spending on new holiday decorations, 22% of Americans will spend between $20 and $40 and 20% of Americans will spend between $81 and $100.

Cortney Moore is a Digital Associate Writer/Producer for Fox Business. Follow her on Twitter at @CortneyMoore716.

News Source: FOX News

Tags: security innovation computers video games military tech families security innovation computers video games military tech the day after thanksgiving they wouldn’t wouldn’t mind to yougov’s updated the holiday season before halloween early november early december americans mid november mid december november for holiday for holiday

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This GOP secretary of state candidate has questioned disabled Americans’ right to vote

This Tuesday, August 9, Republican voters in Minnesota will nominate a secretary of state candidate — and the far-right MAGA Republican endorsed by the Minnesota GOP is Kim Crockett, former vice president and general counsel of the think tank Center of the American Experiment. Crockett has been controversial for a variety of reasons, including questioning whether or not the disabled should have the right to vote.

HuffPost recently unearthed some audio from 2020 in which Crockett told a talk show host, “The Minnesota Supreme Court ruled that indeed, you can help an unlimited number of people vote if they are disabled or can’t read or speak English — which raises the question: Should they be voting? Um, we can talk about that another time.”

In response to an article by HuffPost’s Travis Waldron published on August 5, Crockett denied she was questioning whether or not the disabled should be allowed to vote during that 2020 interview. Crockett, on August 6, tweeted that her remarks were “completely taken out of context.”

READ MORE: A far-right 'Stop the Steal' Republican may become Arizona’s next secretary of state

But in fact, Crockett — who is trying to unseat incumbent Democratic Minnesota Secretary of State Steve Simon — has a long history of saying controversial things, as both Waldron and Mother Jones’ Julia Lurie have pointed out.

Lurie, in an article published on August 7, explains, “As HuffPo notes, this isn’t the only time Crockett has made bigoted remarks. She made headlines in 2019 when, as the head of a right-wing think tank, she spoke to the New York Times about Somali resettlement efforts in Minnesota. ‘I think of America, the great assimilator, as a rubber band, but with this — we’re at the breaking point,’ Crockett told the Times. ‘These aren’t people coming from Norway, let’s put it that way. These people are very visible.’ Earlier this year, at the state’s Republican convention, Crockett played an anti-Semitic campaign video depicting George Soros, the Jewish billionaire and frequent donor to liberal causes, as a puppet master controlling Simon, who is Jewish.”

If Crockett wins the GOP nomination and defeats Simon in the general election in November, the person in charge of administering elections in Minnesota will be someone who has falsely claimed that the 2020 presidential election was stolen from Donald Trump.

Lurie notes, “Crockett is among a number of GOP-endorsed promoters of the Big Lie — the claim that the 2020 election was stolen — who are running for secretary of state positions in swing states across the country. These individuals, including Nevada’s Jim Merchant, Arizona’s Mark Finchem, and Michigan’s Kristina Karamo, could play pivotal roles in determining the outcome of the next election. All three have been endorsed by the ultimate Big Lie champion and likely 2024 candidate, Donald Trump.”

READ MORE: This Big Lie-promoting conspiracy theorist could become Nevada’s top election official

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