2014 is here and so is the 8th edition of Cutting the Chai Calendar. This year the calendar’s got a facelift while retaining all the desired elements. And as in 2013, you can ask for your free physical copy of Cutting the Chai calendar. Please send mailing address to (Limited stock). This 2014 calendar, quite [Read more]
The fifth edition of the calendar is also simple, no-frills and printable (A4) as the previous four and also includes Indian festivals and holidays (in concurrence with the official Government of India list of holidays for the year 2011).
When a new year begins, we all clamour for our calendars. Most are easy to get (including Cutting the Chai calendar), others harder to own. While the glamourous type make the most news [1, 2 ], there are some gems that we are often unaware of. Ogilvy & Mather created a very creative calendar for [Read more]
It’s that time of the year again. The beginning. And there are a lot of dates that we’d come across as we proceed further. To make your year a little simpler, quite like the previous three, here’s Cutting the Chai Calendar 2010 in its fourth edition). This one-page printable calendar (A4 size) in three different [Read more]
Some stats first… At the time of posting this, the 2008 Cutting the Chai calendar has been downloaded over 1102 times. The inaugural edition in 2007 was downloaded 519 times. And here’s the 2009 edition of the Cutting the Chai Calendar (with Indian festivals and holidays). This printable calendar is in the standard A4 size [Read more]
The 2007 Cutting the Chai calendar has been downloaded 266 times. Given the fact that it was a late release (May 2007), the numbers were encouraging enough for me to work on the 2008 calendar and release it well in advance of the new year. You can download printable versions of the calendar which lists [Read more]
A calendar for the year when it is already four months down the calendar of the year? Had originally intended to release one at the beginning of the year, but that coincided with a new job. And a new job, initially, means no time (as reflected in the erratic blog posts). Thanks to being disconnected [Read more]