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Presidents' Day 2018: Is Mail Delivered Today?

Presidents' Day 2018: Is Mail Delivered Today?
Close-up of logo on a United States Postal Service (USPS) mail truck with tagline reading 'We Deliver For You' driving down 2nd Avenue in Manhattan, New York City, New York, September 15, 2017. (Photo by Smith Collection/Gado/Getty Images)

The United States Postal Service (USPS) will not deliver mail on Presidents' Day 2018 (January 19), according to their official website. President's Day is a federal holiday, so all federal offices are closed. However, the USPS will still deliver Amazon packages on Sunday, before the holiday. All Post Offices will reopen on Tuesday, February 20, 2018.

The good news: UPS and FedEx will still deliver on Presidents' Day. This means you should still receive packages from UPS and FedEx on time. You can find the complete list of holidays for 2018 on the UPS and FedEx websites.

Here are the upcoming postal holidays, according to USPS: Memorial Day (May 28), Independence Day (July 4), Labor Day (Sept. 3), Columbus Day (Oct 3), Veterans' Day (Nov. 12), Thanksgiving Day (Nov. 22), and Christmas Day (Dec. 25).

Banks, schools, and courts will also close tomorrow for President's Day, according to USA Today. (Some banks will stay open, like select TD Banks).

There are perks to the holiday, like seeing Get Out for free at select AMC theaters. And, of course, massive sales. Forbes put together a list of the best Presidents' Day 2018 sales to look out for. The New York Times also put together a Presidents' Day themed crossword puzzle for you to enjoy.

Presidents' Day always falls on the third Monday of February each year. It marks the birthday of George Washington -- the first president of the United States -- who was born on Feb. 22, 1732. The holiday also honors Abraham Lincoln, the country's 16th president, who was born on Feb. 12, 1809. The first celebration of Presidents' Day happened in 1897 by an Act of Congress, according to President Rutherford B. Hayes signed it into law. The holiday initially only applied to the District of Columbia, but in 1885 it was expanded to the whole country.

If you're not sure what to do with all of your free time tomorrow, you can always watch the new Queer Eye reboot on Netflix.