Nepal: Holi is celebrated in Nepal, especially in Kathmandu. The festival is marked by lighting bamboo poles in ancient and Narayanhiti palaces for a week.

Spain: Spain hosts a colorful festival similar to Holi called “La Tomatina.” Instead of colors, people play with tomatoes, creating a vibrant mess.

Australia: Australia celebrates Holi every two years with a festival called “Watermelon Festival.” Participants throw watermelons at each other, adding a fruity twist to the festivities.

South Korea: In South Korea, Holi is known as “Boryeong Mud Festival.” People gather to play with mud, smearing it on each other during this lively event.

United States: In cities like New York and Los Angeles, Holi festivals attract people from diverse backgrounds. Colorful powders are thrown, and music and dance performances create a lively atmosphere.

United Kingdom: London hosts a grand Holi celebration in Trafalgar Square. Participants enjoy music, dance, and vibrant colors.

Mauritius: Holi is a public holiday in Mauritius, where people of Indian origin celebrate with water balloons, colored powders, and traditional sweets.

Trinidad and Tobago: The local Indian community celebrates Holi with music, dance, and delicious food.

Guyana: Holi is a national holiday in Guyana, marked by cultural events, music, and feasting.