Our Festivals : Diwali
Diwali: Hindu Festival of Lights in India has many ways to celebrate
A few days before Ravtegh, which is the day before Diwali, houses, buildings, shops and temples are thoroughly cleaned, whitewashed and decorated with pictures, toys and flowers. On the day of Diwali, people put on their best clothes and exchange greetings, gifts and sweets with their friends and family.
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At night, buildings are illuminated with earthen lamps, candle-sticks and electric bulbs. Sweets and toy shops are decorated to attract the passers-by.
The bazaars and-streets are overcrowded. People buy sweets for their own families and also send them as presents to their friends and relatives.
At night, the goddess Lakshmi, is worshiped in the form of earthen images , silver rupee. Hindus believe that on this day, Lakshmi enters only the houses which are neat and tidy. People offer prayers for their own health, wealth and prosperity. They leave the light on in buildings believing that Lakshmi will find no difficulty in finding her way in. Media related to Dipavali at Wikimedia Commons.
Diwali: Festival of Lights
Fireworks are set off in the evening in some areas. Since then, Diwali has been known as the festival of lights. The tradition of lighting oil lamps symbolizes the victory of good over evil. Click HERE to know all about these mid-century lights!
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To experience it fully, get up before dawn and head for the flower markets. Here, flower vendors work feverishly to create garlands of fragrant jasmine that Indians will use to adorn their homes. On your way over, you may see a curious sight: The sand takes the shape of a lotus blossom, a symbol of welcome.
Indeed, Diwali is all about sharing.
They often dress in fine new outfits purchased especially for Diwali. And if their outfits inspire you, head for a Sari shop.