July 4th is officially over which means there are no other major holidays, except for Labor Day, Rosh Hashanah, or Canadian Thanksgiving. If you are like my friends though then you are ready to break out the cozy boots, infinity scarves, and pumpkin spice everything but for me it means one thing, it's spooky season.

That's right it's officially spooky season, because I said it is, which means go crazy with the decorations. That means celebrating Summerween and making jack-o-melons then eating the flesh, carving a watermelon is so much tastier than pumpkins. If you are not taking my word that it's spooky season then why are all of the craft stores getting in their spooky season stuff in July? Three words, tis the season.

Now if spooky isn't your thing then remember that Halloween is right near Dia de los Muertos which isn't spooky but a celebration. That means you need to prepare your ofrenda, calaveras, and marigolds now in celebration for my favorite holiday of the year. Most people love Christmas but I prefer Dia de los Muertos because of the sugar skulls. Yummy!

There are some people that just disregard spooky season and go right into Thanksgiving, or even Christmas, and those people are just wrong. I know it's hard to accept but those holiday's have their own time but spooky season is always, almost, all the time. Every season can have dashes of spooky in them you just have to acknowledge them, but if it's wintery Christmas season then go ahead and go all out and celebrate what winter holidays you love but everyday is spooky season. Let us know in the comments if you think it's spooky season or if not then what season is it?

Halloween Stuff

20 Horror Movies To Watch During Halloween

LOOK: How Halloween has changed in the past 100 years

Stacker compiled a list of ways that Halloween has changed over the last 100 years, from how we celebrate it on the day to the costumes we wear trick-or-treating. We’ve included events, inventions, and trends that changed the ways that Halloween was celebrated over time. Many of these traditions were phased out over time. But just like fake blood in a carpet, every bit of Halloween’s history left an impression we can see traces of today.