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Showing posts from June 13, 2019

Urad Dal Ke Totke in Shop to Increase Profit

A totke is a small process performed by Hindus in certain region to solve a tought situation and for desire fulfillment. Urad dal ke totle to increase profit in shop is very popular. Urad dal (black gram) is widely used in Hinduism. Urad Dal Ke Totke On Saturday just before closing the shop, take 50 grams of Urad dal (black color one) sprinkle it on the floor of office or shop. Close the shop or office. On Sunday morning sweep and collect all the Urad dal and tie it on a white cloth and place it outside the shop. On next Saturday morning, leave it in a deserted place or in a junction where four roads meet. Repeat the process for five Saturdays. You will see change in luck and there will increase in business and profit.

Simantonnayana – Meaning - Sanskar - Hair Parting Ceremony of Hindu Pregnant Women

Simantonnayana is one of the important Hindu samskaras for a pregnant woman and it is the hair parting ceremony. In Hinduism, the Simantonnayana ceremony is performed for health and long life of the mother and for the protection of the fetus (unborn child). The ceremony is usually performed in the fourth or the fifth month as per the Grihya Sutras. The ancient texts are of the view that the ceremony can be held anytime from the fourth month to the eighth month. After the fourth month the development of the baby’s organs starts. In Hindu religion, it is believed that the mind of the child begins from the fifth month. Pregnant women were required to take utmost care during the period and this was symbolically explained by parting of hair. Another reason for the ceremony was also to keep the mother happy, peaceful and content. As it is believed that the mental health of the mother influences the child. The ceremony differs from community to community. And the parting of the h

Naishkarmya In Bhagavad Gita – Giving Up Karma Due To Ignorance

Naishkarmya is one of the important concepts of the Bhagavad Gita. Naishkarmya in Gita means giving up of doing Karma. Karma in Sanskrit means a deed, an act, action or whatever one performs or does in practice. The Karma doctrine involves a foundational belief of Hindu philosophy, namely, that every deed leaves its effect (Karma-phala or Karmasaya) which the doer is bound to enjoy in the present life or in a future life. Karmasya Karma is looked upon as the binding force which one must overcome in order to attain mukti (freedom). It is wrong conception that by giving up doing karma (which is called Naishkarmya) one can attain freedom. Sannyasa (the way of renunciation) has come to enjoy a great prestige among religious-minded people. But merely by giving up karma one cannot become a renunciate. In the Bhagvad Gita (III .4), this fact is emphasized by saying that Naishkarmya does not mean only giving up all deeds, mukti cannot be attained merely by renouncing the world

Naimittika In Hinduism Meaning

Naimittika in Hinduism is a term relating to religious rituals. The meaning of Naimittika in Hindu religion is the rituals performed on occasions as demanded by some context or reason such as a bath after an eclipse. In Hinduism, rituals are of three types: Nitya or obligatory (example Sandhya Vandana) Kamya or intentional (like putershti for a child) Naimittika However, the very word nimitta also conveys a technical sense, which is associated with Shanti. In connection with Shants three words must be understood adbhuta, nimitta and utpata. Adbhuta is generally understood and applied to some gods in the sense of wonderful; however, in some contexts it means future. Utpala is defined as the reverse of the usual natural order, and sometimes adbhuta and utpata are used in synonyms. According to Amarakosha, nimitta means a cause or prognostic sign (nimittam hetulakshamoh). Nimitta may be auspicious or inauspicious. It is often restricted to the throbbing of a pe

Ekadashi Fasting Madhvacharya Teachings – Madhva School of Thought

Ekadasi is the eleventh day of every fortnight of a lunar month. Madhava Acharya in his work Krishnamrtamaharnava highlights the importance of the Ekadashi fasting. Srihari Vishnu is the presiding deity for Ekadasi and the day is very sacred to him. The texts proclaim that Srihari Vishnu is immensely pleased with those who observe a total fast on Ekadasi. Fasting on Ekadasi destroys the effects of karmas of this birth as well as karmas and sins committed in past births. Puranas warn that all sins reside in food on Ekadasi and so whoever consumes food on Ekadasi becomes a recipient of all those sins. This austerity has to be compulsorily observed by all men, women and children above eight years and below eighty years, irrespective of their caste or station in life. Ekadasi stands foremost amongst all austerities. It has to be followed by all even during monthly periods by women. The texts declare that the merit earned through thousands of different ritual

Kinnar or Hijra in Dream Interpretation – Transgender in Dream Meaning in Hindu Religion

Seeing Kinnar or Hijra in dream is not very common for many people. In Hindu religion there is an ancient text known as Swapna Shastra which gives interpretation and meaning of various dreams. Transgender (third sex) in a dream is considered good as per the Swapna Shastra. Most of the dreams involving Kinnar or Hijras are imagined or is the result of seeing, talking or watching scenes involving transgender in the day or before sleeping. Such dreams are to be ignored and are considered as mere play of the mind. Some people who were attacked or misbehaved by Hijras should ignore the dreams. Two dreams that are specifically mentioned in the Swapna Shastra that demands attention are – Kinnar or Hijra cursing which is considered inauspicious. This means you can expect financial problems or relationship problems in near future. Seeing kinnar in happy mood or in blessing is positive and it will result in positive results. This will result in new job or happiness in family through ch

Janaki Mangal - Written By Tulsidas - Details Wedding of Lord Rama And Sita

Janaki Mangal is a book credited to Goswami Tulsidas, the author of Ramcharitmanas. It contains important events that took place during the wedding of Sri Ram and Mata Sita in the Ramayana. The text gives us the information that Mangal Navagraha (or Mars Planet) is the brother of the Mata Sita. Deep brother-love relationship between Mangal and Mata Sita is found in Janaki Mangal. The Lava Parsai Rasam requires the participation of the brother of the bride. When Rishis asked for Sita’s brother, it is said that Mangal then appeared on the spot. He then performed the Lawa Parsai Rasam. It is said that Mangal appeared on Sita’s wedding on the orders of Mother Earth. There is also a legend which says that Sita is the daughter of Mother Earth and Mangal is the son of Mother Earth. The tradition continues even today and the Lawa Parsai Rasam is performed by the brother of the bride.