2021 ALGERIA HOLIDAYS
The next public holiday in Algeria is
9th August, MondayIslamic New Year
List of National and Regional Public Holidays of Algeria in 2021
|FridayFri||Jan 01, 2021Jan 01||New Year's Day|
|TuesdayTue||Jan 12, 2021Jan 12||Amazigh New Year|
|SaturdaySat||May 01, 2021May 01||Labour Day|
|ThursdayThu||May 13, 2021May 13||Eid al-Fitr|
|FridayFri||May 14, 2021May 14||Eid al-Fitr Holiday|
|MondayMon||Jul 05, 2021Jul 05||Independence Day|
|TuesdayTue||Jul 20, 2021Jul 20||Eid al-Adha|
|WednesdayWed||Jul 21, 2021Jul 21||Eid al-Adha Holiday|
|MondayMon||Aug 09, 2021Aug 09||Islamic New Year|
|WednesdayWed||Aug 18, 2021Aug 18||Ashura|
|FridayFri||Oct 01, 2021Oct 01||Revolution Day|
|MondayMon||Oct 18, 2021Oct 18||Prophet Muhammad's Birthday|
Public Holidays in Algeria
Islamic New Year
Monday Aug 09, 2021
The upcoming Algeria holiday Islamic New Year is in 14 days from today.
Wednesday Aug 18, 2021
The upcoming Algeria holiday Ashura is in 23 days from today.
Friday Oct 01, 2021
The upcoming Algeria holiday Revolution Day is in 67 days from today.
2021 Public Holidays Algeria Service
The above is the list of 2021 public holidays declared in Algeria which includes federal, regional government holidays and popular observances. We also provide Algeria holiday calendar for 2021 in Word, Excel, PDF and printable online formats.
Algeria celebrates ten national holidays each year. These holidays are specified by the law n63/278 which was published on July 26. 1963. This law allows the president to approve the addition of more holidays or to reduce the existing number of holidays.
Of the ten holidays, five are fixed dates, and the other five are moveable. The moveable holidays are attributed to the fact that they are religious holidays, whose dates are determined by Muslim religious leaders in the country. The leaders use the lunar cycle, solely dependent on the moon’s positioning and citing, which varies from one year to the next.
At times, a holiday may be changed if it falls on a day deemed to be one that may bring bad luck.
According to the labor laws in Algeria, all workers should be paid for the public holidays and given the day off from duty. If the nature of the job requires that an employee works on a holiday, then they must get an overtime allowance or be given a separate off day to compensate for the worked holiday.
Several Algerian holidays are celebrated over a few days, ranging from two to three days. Businesses and employees are required to not only acknowledge all these days but to pay their employees according to the set laws.
While the official working hours in Algeria are 8 am to noon and 1 pm to 5 pm, during a holiday like Ramadhan, work relatively slows down, and the working hours are adjusted to between 9 am to 3 pm.