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Nurture spiritual wealth and inner light with festival of lights.


No matter from which religion, caste, creed or race you belong, the festival of lights kinship to everyone hearts where the patriotic town breathes. 

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The festival of lights –Diwali derives from the Sanskrit term ‘Deepavali’ which literally means "a racket of glows." The Hindus mark it as the beginning of New Year, while Sikhs celebrate the sixth Guru, Hargobind Singh release from penitentiary and the Jainism mark as a nirvana or spiritual awakening of Lord Mahavira.


The legend commemorates Diwali as the conquest of Lord Ram over Ravana and his glorious yield to the realm after a period of expatriate. Keen to make Lord Ram’s homecoming as rapid and safe as possible, his triumphant subjects lightened the way with masses of twinkling divas. It is for this reason the lighting of divas has become a key component of the Diwali festival. It also symbolizes the spare of darkness (ignorance) with ‘inner’ light – reaped via the chase of knowledge and spiritual practices. Indeed, devoutness lies at the heart of Diwali, with aficionados precisely seeking blessings from two prominent Hindu deities: Lakshmi, the deity of prosperity and Ganesh, the elephant deem to be the god of virtuous opulence and propitious beginnings. Parishioners pray for wealth and well being for the year that lays onward, with fireworks and crackers offering amply of boisterous razzle-dazzle when devotional bureaucracies come to a close.

It is also a time to imitate on and assess our thoughts, words, and actions over the past year. It is also a period to recognize and better understand our biases, negative deeds, and evil customs so that one can prompt the process of altering oneself. It is a time to govern how one can be more affectionate, sympathetic, respectful, and adroit towards others and ourselves. And since all prosperity, be it factual or mystical, should be shared with others who are less privileged, Diwali is also a time to replicate on the various ways one can assist others and sheen our light out into the world.

On this day, clay lamps with wicks, called divas, solitary tapers are light all over the dwelling and garden in faith that Lakshmi, the Goddess of prosperity will visit their homes. Sparklers and dining follows the conclusion of prayers. Gifts are swapped among close friends and family.


Gratify your life with glow of gladness and sparkle of bliss!!!
Relish and have safe Diwali.

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