BIZIT

FEEL the woRld BeYonD

It takes a third person, sometimes a complete stranger, to give a fresh perspective to life, things, ideas, to complete the incomplete", :x, Please share me your stories|--Quotes Today:-Whatever happened, it happened for good. Whatever is happening, is happening for good. Whatever that will happen, it will be for good. What have you lost for which you cry? What did you bring with you, which you have lost? What did you produce, which has destroyed? You did not bring anything when you were born. Whatever you have, you have received from Him. Whatever you will give, you will give to Him. You came empty handed and you will go the same way. Whatever is yours today was somebody else’s yesterday and will be somebody else’s tomorrow. Change is the law of the universe.--|

ॐ HOLI and ID MEELAD

Published by The Name is Bizit | under on 11:54 AM
Holi festival is approaching and i can sense the excitement around in each Individual planning there HOLI-day. Here we luckily got holiday for the HOLi festival but probably not for HOLI but may be for Id MEELAD and HOLI both are on the same day . Why we clebrate these days, Holi is hindu festival and Id meelad is Muslim festival. Both of them has there own history for being celebrated.
 
Holi, also called the Festival of Colours, is a popular Hindu spring festival observed in India, Nepal, Srilanka, and countries with large Hindu diaspora populations, such as Suriname, Guyana, South Africa, Trinidad, UK, USA, Mauritius, and Fiji. In West Bengal of India and Bangladesh it is known as Dolyatra (Doul Jatra) or Basanta-Utsav ("spring festival"). The most celebrated Holi is that of the Braj region, in locations connected to the god Krishna: Mathura, Vrindavan, Nandagaon, and Barsana. These places have become tourist destinations during the festive season of Holi, which lasts here to up to sixteen days.
The main day, Holi, also known as Dhulheti, Dhulandi or Dhulendi, is celebrated by people throwing colored powder and colored water at each other. Bonfires are lit the day before, also known as Holika Dahan (burning of Holika) or Chhoti Holi (little Holi). The bonfires are lit in memory of the miraculous escape that young Prahlad accomplished when Demoness Holika, sister of Hiranyakashipu, carried him into the fire. Holika was burnt but Prahlad, a staunch devotee of god Vishnu, escaped without any injuries due to his unshakable devotion. Holika Dahan is referred to as Kama Dahanam in Andhra Pradesh.


Id-e-Milad or Barah Wafat is celebrated on the twelfth day of the third month Rabi-ul-Awwal (according to the Islamic calendar). It is celebrated to commemorate the birth and death anniversary of the Prophet Muhammad, which falls on the same day. The word 'barah' signifies the twelve days of the Prophet's sickness. During the twelve days, sermons and Koranic texts narrating the life and noble deeds of the Prophet are recited in mosques. In some places in India, a sandal rite is performed over the figurative footprints of the Prophet engraved in stone kept I an elaborately decorated casket, in which a representation of Buraq (Prophet's horse) kept near the footprints, is anointed with sandal paste. Elegies known as 'marsiyas' are sung to commemorate Prophet's last days while the twelfth day or the 'Urs' is observed quietly. It is considered auspicious to offer prayers and give alms on this day.




HANDS UP FOR WORLD PEACE.>:D<

Picture and info. in this post has been GOOGLED

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