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Featured festival in India: Diwali festival, Holi festival, Ganesha festival, Ugadi festiva...

Featured festival in India
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1. Diwali festival This is a traditional festival in India and also a major Hindu festival is taking place in 5 days to welcome a new year in the Hindu and also shows the power of justice, especially victory Lord Rama's heroic and Sita-wife before the bad guys. This festival takes place in mid-October or  November in the year.
A man lit candles during Diwali festival of light The main event was held on the third day of the festival. Clay lamps are lit Diyas represents the victory of justice. Its glow spread gives the festival a different name - "festival of lights". 4th day is New Year's Day and is also considered the best day to start the new job.
2. Holi festival This colorful festival usually held every year on the occasion of mid-March, this is a unique festival in India's Hindu community. On the occasion of the traditional festival in India, the festival participants will throw co…

2016 Diwali Puja Calendar

2016 Diwali Puja, Deepavali Puja dates for Ujjain, India
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Deepavali Day 1 : October 26th 2016 (Wednesday)
Ekadashi
Govatsa Dwadashi
Vasu Baras
Govatsa Dwadashi Pradosh Puja Time = 17:48 to 20:21
Duration = 2 Hours 32 Mins
2016 Govatsa Dwadashi, Vasu Baras
Govatsa Dwadashi is celebrated one day before Dhanteras. On Govatsa Dwadashi day cows and calves are worshipped. The wheat products are given to cows and calves after worship. People who observe Govatsa Dwadashi abstain from eating any wheat and milk products during the day. Govatsa Dwadashi is also observed as Nandini Vrat. Nandini is divine cow in Hinduism. In Maharashtra Govatsa Dwadashi is known as Vasu Baras and it is considered first day of Deepavali.



Deepavali Day 2: October 27th 2016 (Thursday)
Dwadashi












Deepavali Day 3 : October 28th 2016 (Friday)
Chaturdashi
Dhantrayodashi
Dhanteras
Dhanteras Puja Muhurta = 17:47 to 18:20 *(without sthir lagna)
Duration = 0 Hours 33 Mins
Pradosh Kaal =…

The Meaning of Burning Incense and Ringing Bells in Buddhism

The Meaning of Burning Incense and Ringing Bells in Buddhism
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Buddhist meditation or prayer rituals include objects that symbolize important concepts in Buddhism. Two of the most important objects in worship include the bell and incense. Each have several meanings and are part of honoring the Three Jewels or Three Treasures of Buddhism, which are the Buddha, the Dharma and the Sangha. Offerings in Buddhism Incense along with flowers and fruit represent some of the primary gifts that Buddhist practitioners offer during Buddhist prayer or on their altars. Incense in particular stands for ethics and morality. But these offerings only have meaning if the follower also has right conduct. Incense also reminds the practitioner of the path of the Middle Way, or moderation, and offers the key to enlightenment and Buddhahood. It creates a feeling of serenity. Evokes Protective Deities The bell symbolizes Buddha's voice. It calls for the p…

Incese stick of India

Incese stick of India
(+84) 946 02 6622(Whatsapp/Viber/Zalo) | www.rawincense.com India has a rich tradition of using incense in many social and religious occasions since time immemorial. Incense sticks, also known as agarbathi (or agarbatti derived from Sanskrit word Agaravarthi, gara = odour, agar = aroma, varthi = wound ) and joss sticks, in which an incense paste is rolled or moulded around a bamboo stick, is one of the main forms of incense in India. The bamboo method originated in India, and is distinct from the Nepal/Tibet and Japanese methods of stick making in which a bamboo stick is not used. Though the method is also used in the west, particularly in America, it is strongly associated with India. Other main forms of incense are cones and logs and Benzoin resin ( In Sanskrit Saambraani), which are incense paste formed into pyramid shapes or log shapes, and then dried.
A uniform and codified system of incense-making first began in India. Although Vedic texts mention the use of i…