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Track Santa's journey with the help of NORAD
January 22 2018, 02:02 | Perry Erickson
Shoppers with Santa and his two reindeers at Jurong Point
You can go to the NORAD Santa website to explore the North Pole, listen to music, or play some reindeer games. The website is available in eight languages: English, French, Spanish, German, Italian, Japanese, Portuguese and Chinese.
Google also offers the Santa tracker online, and you can do a simple Google search for "Santa Tracker" to get a quick update on where the man in red is right this second. Anytime on December 24, Amazon Alexa users can ask for Santa's location through the NORAD Tracks Santa skill for Amazon Alexa and OnStar subscribers can press the OnStar button in their vehicles to locate Santa. Amazon Alexa users can also ask for Santa's location and OnStar subscribers can press the OnStar button in their vehicles to locate Santa.
Santa usually starts his journey at the International Date Line in the Pacific Ocean and travels west.
Santa should be very familiar with New Jersey. These activities are in support of the NORAD Tracks Santa Operations Center at Peterson Air Force Base, Colorado, which leads the Santa monitoring effort.
NORAD's tradition of tracking Santa began in 1955 with a misprint in a sears ad.
She spoke to to Col. Harry Shoup, who had assured her he would track Santa and make sure he was safe that night.
The practice continued and was taken over in 1958 by NORAD, the bi-national air defense command for North America, run by the governments of Canada and the United States.