Shivajiko Brata By Niruta Chhetri HD

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हेर्नुहोस भिडियो

Shiva 4s Media presents most recent heart touching teej melody 'Shivajiko Brata' by Niruta Chhetri, which is ever found in nepali media. In this teej melody Music given by BB Anuragi and

Verses composed byRamesh BG. Craftsman showing up herself Niruta Chhetri with Direction of Shiva BK. Watch Video and appreciate offer with your family and companions.

Teej is a non specific name for three celebrations that are commended in Nepal to welcome the rainstorm season. It is fundamentally a celebration celebrated by young ladies and ladies.The celebration of Teej is devoted to Goddess Parvati and her union with Lord Shiva. Its fundamental point is to advance and spare the Nepali society, convention which are blurring off step by step through lok dohori geet either from any cast or group from any piece of Nepal. Watch Video and subscribe Music Nepal for up and coming most recent video upgrades.
What is Teej

Teej is a celebration celebrated by Nepali ladies, for the long existence of her better half and long and firm relationship between them until the demise this life and every one of the lives to come. Teej is watched for conjugal bliss, prosperity of mate and youngsters and cleansing of own body and soul. Teej is the most acclaimed celebration among Nepali ladies.

The society music and moves add more flavor to conventional estimations of Teej. It is intriguing to see ladies, in "Red" moving and singing in the city, going to sanctuary in sacred and fasting mind-set. Teej is additionally called Hari Talika Teej. This celebration is praised by Nepali Hindu ladies the whole way across the world.

Teej is a little red creepy crawly that leaves the dirt amid the blustery season. It is said Teej got its name from the same red creepy crawly. That is the reason Teej is praised in red.

At the point when is Teej

Teej is commended on third day of Bhadra Sukala Paksha (as indicated by Nepali lunar schedule). It for the most part falls in late August or early September

Teej is customarily committed to the Goddess Parvati, recalling that her union with Lord Shiva. It is a three-day-long festival that consolidates marvelous banquets and in addition inflexible fasting.

Teej additionally invites and commends landing of rainstorm after a period of summer warmth.

In 2072, Teej is on Sept 16, 2015. That is Bhadra 30, 2072.

How would we observe Teej

The eve (first day of Teej) is called Dar Khane Din. On this day all the relatives particularly the ladies, both wedded and unmarried assemble at one spot, in their finest outfits of red (called Saubhagya) and begin moving and singing reverential tunes blended with Nepali people and Dohori melodies.

Tonight the amazing dining experience happens. The fabulous banquet is called "Dar". The fun frequently goes ahead till midnight, after 12 pm the 24-hour fasting begins.

What is Dar

Ladies who go in fasting the exact following day eat a major feast...."daro khana" that implies an overwhelming nourishment in Nepali....it is said daro khane got to be dar. Whatever, the importance is, they go for enormous banquet that night with deserts, mithai, nepali sustenances like sel, puri, products of the soil vegitarian nourishments like mottons and chicken by a few groups.

The second day

Second day is the principle day of Teej (the fasting day). A few ladies take it exceptionally inflexible, they even live without a bit of nourishment and drops of water while some others take fluid and natural product. On this day, they cheerfully dress in red, wedded ladies wear their lagan ko pote, nathhi, different gems and chadke tilahari ( gems are discretionary however chadke tilahari, laganko pote and natthi is said to be most critical) and visit an adjacent Lord Shiva's sanctuary singing and moving the distance.

The vast majority of aficionados in Kathmandu go to Pashupatinath Temple. At the Shiva sanctuary, ladies adore the Shiva lingam, the image of the ruler Shiva, offering blooms, desserts and coins. The principle puja (religious service) happens with offerings of blooms, natural products, and so forth., made to Shiva and Pārbati, arguing them to give their approval upon the spouse and family. The most essential part of the pooja is generally done at night blazing the oil light (108 sute batti in a diyo) which ought to smolder for the duration of the night. It is a custom of giving the diyo of teej by her relative to the wedded lady.
Third day morning

Ladies rise ahead of schedule in the day break and get cleaned and do the puja by and by to the diyo and goddess Parvati. The most vital piece of this puja is a banana and heavenly basil (Tulsi patta) leaf. Simply after this puja, ladies take strong sustenance. This third day of Teej is Ganesh Chaturthati. Ladies eat Karkalo ko Tarkari with chokho (unadulterated) sustenance made with immaculate ghee.

Rishi Panchami

The fourth day of the celebration

After the fruition of the earlier day's pooja, ladies pay tribute to different divinities and bathe with red mud found on the foundations of the sacrosanct Datiwan shrub, alongside its clears out. This demonstration of purging is the last custom of Teej, after which ladies are considered pardoned from every one of their wrongdoings. The late years have seen a modification in the customs, particularly in regards to the strictness, however its soul continues as before.

The genuine date of initiation of Teej is not known. In any case, it is praised by the ladies of Nepal and some a player in India with bunches of happiness and eagerness. Most wedded ladies rich or poor watch this celebration with fun.

Eating heavenly nourishment, prominently called dar, on the eve of Teej, and singing and moving on the fundamental day are the principle elements of this celebration. On this specific day, the avenues of Kathmandu transform into an ocean of red with ladies wearing red Sarees and Dhoties advancing toward Shiva hallowed places, particularly to the Pashupatinath Temple.
Festivity

On Teej, the aficionados don't eat and drink the entire day. They first offer love to Lord Shiva and spend whatever is left of the day singing and moving in the sanctuary premises. Singing Teej melodies like "Teej ko rahar aayo bari lai". For sure, ladies are seen for the most part in sacred destinations on this day. Men are not permitted to enter the vast majority of Shiva Temples on this day.

Outside Kathmandu valley as well, ladies accumulate in broad daylight places like streets and advertises and appreciate the celebration by singing and moving.

In spite of the fact that the ladies quick for the duration of the day - declining to take even a drop of water - Teej brings blesses the characteristics of ladies in the urban communities and towns.
It is an uncommon open door for some hitched ladies in Nepali town to go to their mom's home because of occupied calendars in town ranch works. The guardians welcome their girls or send somebody to convey their little girls to their home a day or two preceding the celebration. There they contribute of the custom nourishment called dar before going on a quick on Teej. Curiously, no little girl goes to her mom's place amid this celebration unless they get a welcome from her folks or siblings. In the event that they don't get a welcome from their folks, they feel to a great degree tragic - they say it is the saddest minute in their life.
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The planning of the celebration is down to earth in a country society like our own as it falls promptly after the ranch work is over. This celebration happens after the ranchers wrap up their paddy fields.

Hindu ladies the nation over praise this celebration with much fun, the sustenance they eat as "dar" fluctuates from spot to put. In slopes of eastern Nepal they take porridge, sel roti and lamb as dar while in western Nepal, they eat rice cooked in ghee which they call latte. In the city, pulau, desserts, lamb, fish make the principle menu of dar.

Nowadays it is getting to be costly to observe Teej as the general population appear to contend in welcoming relatives and companions for the dar eating and spending more for other custom practices.
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