Celebrate Halloween in England

How do you celebrate Halloween in England?

The real Haloween as we know it does not come from England, but comes from the mish-mash of Irish-Scottish-Welsh legends.
That there is a hole in the wall to the other world is known on this day. So in the past, people dug out beets, not pumpkins. The contents were processed into syrup for the festive cakes, the beet body became a lantern that was set up at crossroads so that on that day one would not be misled into being drawn to the Andersland. These beet lanterns were set up on fence posts and carved to guide the souls of the ancestors and to keep evil away. Today this is still done in rural areas, with lights on the graves, lights on fences, and a meal together, at the table there is also a place for the spirits. And people talk about the dead. You can see that before 2 a.m., but if possible through the night, the lights are on. Not electric, beet lanterns with wax lights. In the morning flowers and biscuits were carried to the graves; everything was probably made for winter. Big fires are lit, and in the past the future was seen in the fire. Still very popular with Roma, not many can do it today. Some of the ashes were taken away and drawn around the house as a spell. Even today, e.g. Sliced ​​apples to see the future in the kernels. You can still see that today. Many people make something with apples, walnuts and honey, these cakes are consecrated and given to children.
It is also the custom in some Welsh areas to hang notes and presents for the next year on a tree by a spring in a tree. A friend once showed me pictures of a tree which, for all the ribbons with slips of paper and talismans, couldn't be seen from the leaves. In the middle of the forest in a clearing, only a few ancient stone fragments were there. Im was told that.