Each December 28, Filipinos observes Ninos Inocentes, or the Feast of the Holy Innocents. It recognizes the night when King Herod of Judea, frightful of being ousted by the prophesized Messiah, requested the execution of every single male tyke in Bethlehem. Obviously, the child Jesus and his family could escape to Egypt, yet the silly forfeit of such huge numbers of innocents would not have been overlooked so easily.
The most widely recognized trick includes cash. It's said that when somebody gets from you on December 28, you shouldn't hope to have it back at any point in the near future or ever. That is the reason Filipinos are emphatically debilitated from loaning cash or whatever else on December 28. Another trick includes telephone calls. On the off chance that you happen to be right highly involved with something, and the telephone abruptly rings, don't lift it up.
Else, you'll hear Happy Innocents Day on the opposite end, and you'll belatedly understand that you simply squandered a couple of moments of your life in vain. That is only a glimpse of a larger problem. A few pranksters put on a show to be guests to a house, and eat up the dinners implied for real guests. To the pranksters, this is all in great fun. To the beneficiary of the trick, this is out and out irritating. Fortunately, Pinoys don't generally take such a loquacious perspective of Ninos Inocentes.