Share this article Share If you’re thinking about visiting the UK for the first time in 2019, you may be surprised by the amount of changes coming to your holiday.
A new year, for example, will see a new national holidays, as well as many of the same rules that apply to the UK.
Here are some of the key changes you may see in 2019:The UK’s new national holiday is the National Year of Britain, which will replace the British Summer Time (BST) which will start in 2019.
It will be celebrated every year in April, as the National Calendar will not start until October 2019.
This means that you won’t be able to visit the UK until the end of September.
The new National Year is also known as British Summer, but you’ll need to add a new name for it, to avoid confusion.
You will be able visit the country during the same period as any other UK citizen, with no restrictions on travel.
British Summer is the national holiday, but this year it will be renamed the British Autumnal Equinox.
This year the date of the autumn equinox is marked by the date 9 October.
It is also expected that the autumn is a good time to celebrate the end-of-summer festival, and to celebrate some new national days.
There will also be a lot of national holidays across the country, including a new National Day, the Queen’s Birthday, Christmas Day, Easter Sunday, and New Year’s Day.
New Year’s Eve is also a holiday, with a new holiday for people from the Northern Hemisphere, which begins on New Year the following day.
People from the EU, and other Commonwealth countries, will also celebrate the New Year with their own national holidays.
Christmas is the new national day for Britain.
On Christmas Day there will be a new official day for Christmas, but it will not be celebrated in the same way as the rest of the year.
For some, it will also mean the end to the winter solstice, and the beginning of spring.
In addition, the New Years Day will be marked by a new date for the beginning the year, which is the start of the new year.
You’ll be able attend your own local Christmas party, as it will take place at your own home, rather than at a public holiday.
But it will still be very important to make sure that you bring your own blanket, if you plan to celebrate your own family.
There will be no ban on the wearing of pyjamas, and there will also not be a blanket ban, although there will still need to be a place for your pyjama-clad friends.
These are just a few of the changes that will be happening in 2019 in the UK and other countries.