Diwali is a festival celebrated in India that celebrates the return of our spiritual master, Rama. Hindus believe that Lord Rama returned to Ayodhya after 14 years of exile and found his wife Sita kidnapped by Ravana. To rescue her, Lord Rama fought Ravana single-handedly and won back his kingdom.
This epic story inspired millions worldwide to celebrate Diwali every year by lighting diyas (oil lamps), eating sweets, and decorating their homes or workplaces with lights and flowers. The origins of Diwali are shrouded in mystery, but it is thought to have originated sometime in the 2nd century BC. Some believe it was first celebrated as a thanksgiving celebration after King Dasharatha's 13th child was born without any illness or death - an event considered auspicious by Hindus. Others believe Diwali commemorates the victory over evil demons who attempted to prevent Lakshmi from entering Shaiva bathhouse on Mount Kailash during Navratri celebrations. Whatever its original inspiration may have been, Diwali has become one of the most cherished festivals in Hinduism today!
THIS DIWALI GIFT YOUR LOVED ONES WITH
Gulab Jamun Vanilla Cake
Kaju Barfi Cake
Gulab Jamun Redvelvet Cake
Diwali is an important Hindu festival commemorating the victory of good over evil. It also celebrates the return of Lord Rama to his kingdom after a long exile. Legend states that Diwali was born from a feud between two brothers, Hanuman and Lakshmana.
The brothers were fighting on behalf of their king when they accidentally wandered into enemy territory. There, they found themselves in a difficult situation - they couldn't return home without causing war, but staying would mean certain death. In desperation, Hanuman prayed to God for help and was rewarded with new powers enabling him to fly across great distances quickly.
Using these new abilities, he returned home first and warned his friends about the danger ahead before flying back into battle himself. Lord Rama finally arrived home safe and sound several days later, and celebrations ensued! Since then, Diwali has been celebrated as a symbol of strength and courage against all odds (especially against fire). Houses are decorated with lights representing different parts of India (especially Maharashtra), sweets are eaten deliciously by everyone (even small children!), and fireworks light up the sky every night until morning!
There are many reasons why Diwali is special. For example, it marks the end of a dark period called Dhanu-Kosi (the phase when the conflict between gods and demons dominates). During this time, people were discouraged from going out and participating in activities outdoors for fear of being attacked by bandits or monsters. Consequently, celebratory rituals were essential to help restore balance and bring peace back into people's lives. Another reason why Diwali is unique is its connection to firewood.
According to legend, Lord Vishnu could not save Raama from being burnt alive at Ganesh Chaturthi due to his poor diet consisting primarily of fruits and milk products rather than food cooked on an open flame like meat or vegetables. To make up for it, Lord Vishnu asked Goddess Lakshmi to bless clay pots with light so that everyone could see what they were cooking, even in dark rooms - another reminder that goddesses rule supreme! So whether you're celebrating indoors with family or friends surrounded by festive lights or enjoying fireworks displays while getting lucky with some sweet treats, much joy awaits you on this beautiful occasion!