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Welcome Ayodhya -22 Jan


Prime Minister Narendra Modi will be the chief guest at the grand event on January 22, where thousands of people, including celebrities, saints, and politicians, have been invited. The Ram Janmabhoomi Trust has also made elaborate arrangements to welcome and honour the attendees and present them with gifts that include ‘Ram Raj’.

Meanwhile, the temple will be opened to the general public from January 23 onwards.

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The Prime Minister, Shri Narendra Modi said that everyone is expressing their feelings in various ways to welcome Lord Shri Ram in Ayodhya. The whole country is enthusiastic and devotees are immersed in the devotion of Ram Lala on this auspicious day, PM Modi added further.

Shri Modi also shared bhajan of Hansraj Raghuvanshi dedicated to Lord Shri Ram.

In a X post, the Prime Minister said;

“अयोध्या में प्रभु श्री राम के स्वागत को लेकर पूरा देश राममय है। राम लला की भक्ति में डूबे भक्तजन इस शुभ दिन के लिए तरह-तरह से अपनी भावनाएं प्रकट कर रहे हैं। भगवान श्री राम को समर्पित हंसराज रघुवंशी जी का ये भजन सुनिए…

अयोध्या में प्रभु श्री राम के स्वागत को लेकर पूरा देश राममय है। राम लला की भक्ति में डूबे भक्तजन इस शुभ दिन के लिए तरह-तरह से अपनी भावनाएं प्रकट कर रहे हैं। भगवान श्री राम को समर्पित हंसराज रघुवंशी जी का ये भजन सुनिए…

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Image by Anirudh

India's Festivqals

India is known for its rich cultural diversity, and festivals play a significant role in showcasing this diversity. Here are some of the major festivals celebrated in India:

  1. Diwali (Deepavali): Also known as the Festival of Lights, Diwali is one of the most widely celebrated festivals in India. It marks the victory of light over darkness and good over evil. People decorate their homes with lamps, light fireworks, and exchange sweets.

  2. Holi: Known as the Festival of Colors, Holi is celebrated with enthusiasm and joy. People play with colored powders and water, dance, sing, and enjoy festive foods. It signifies the triumph of good over evil and the arrival of spring.

  3. Eid-ul-Fitr: Celebrated by the Muslim community, Eid-ul-Fitr marks the end of Ramadan, the holy month of fasting. People gather for prayers, share festive meals, and exchange gifts.

  4. Navaratri/Durga Puja: This nine-night festival is dedicated to Goddess Durga. It involves dance, music, and worship, with the last day, known as Dussehra, symbolizing the victory of good over evil. In some regions, it culminates with the immersion of clay idols of Goddess Durga in rivers.

  5. Ganesh Chaturthi: This festival honors Lord Ganesha, the elephant-headed deity. People install Ganesha idols in their homes or public pandals, and after a certain period, the idols are immersed in water with grand processions.

  6. Raksha Bandhan: Celebrated between brothers and sisters, Raksha Bandhan involves the sister tying a protective thread (rakhi) around her brother's wrist, symbolizing love and protection.

  7. Janmashtami: This festival marks the birth of Lord Krishna. Devotees fast, sing devotional songs, and participate in various cultural events. In some places, people enact scenes from Krishna's life.

  8. Onam: Primarily celebrated in the state of Kerala, Onam is a harvest festival. It involves elaborate feasts, traditional dance (Kathakali), and boat races.

  9. Pongal/Makar Sankranti: Celebrated in South India, Pongal is a harvest festival. In other parts of India, it is known as Makar Sankranti. People prepare a special dish called Pongal, and there are festivities involving kite flying and bonfires.

  10. Lohri: Celebrated in Northern India, Lohri marks the end of winter. Bonfires are lit, and people sing and dance around them. It is also associated with the harvest season.

These are just a few examples, and there are many more regional and cultural festivals celebrated throughout India, each with its unique customs and traditions.

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  1. Victory of Good over Evil: Diwali commemorates the triumph of Lord Rama, along with his wife Sita and loyal companion Hanuman, over the demon king Ravana. According to the Hindu epic Ramayana, Rama returns to his kingdom of Ayodhya after defeating Ravana, who had kidnapped Sita. The people of Ayodhya welcomed Rama by lighting lamps, and this tradition continues in Diwali celebrations.

  2. Celebration of Light: The lighting of lamps and candles during Diwali symbolizes the victory of light over darkness and the dispelling of ignorance. Homes, streets, and public places are adorned with colorful lights and earthen lamps (diyas) to signify the spiritual victory of light.

  3. Goddess Lakshmi's Blessings: Diwali is also associated with the worship of Goddess Lakshmi, the Hindu goddess of wealth and prosperity. It is believed that on the night of Diwali, Goddess Lakshmi visits homes that are clean and well-lit, bringing prosperity and good fortune. Devotees perform puja (worship) to seek her blessings for wealth and happiness.

  4. Renewal of Relationships: Diwali is a time for families and friends to come together. People exchange gifts, sweets, and good wishes. It is considered a time to forgive and forget, renew relationships, and start anew.

  5. Cultural and Social Significance: Diwali is not only a religious festival but also has cultural and social significance. It is celebrated by people of various communities and religions across India and even in other parts of the world where there is a significant Indian diaspora.

  6. Symbol of Unity: Diwali brings people together, transcending religious and regional boundaries. The festival is celebrated with great enthusiasm and joy, fostering a sense of unity and shared cultural heritage.

  7. Harvest Festival: In some regions, Diwali is also celebrated as a harvest festival, marking the end of the agricultural season. Farmers express gratitude for the bountiful harvest and pray for prosperity in the coming seasons.

Overall, Diwali is a time of joy, illumination, and spiritual reflection. It is celebrated with various rituals, decorations, feasts, and cultural activities that vary across different regions and communities.