Holy Pilgrimage - Hindu temples in United Kingdom -42

(The Blog  is reverently for all the seekers of truth, lovers of wisdom and   to share the Hindu Dharma with others on the spiritual path and also this is purely  a non-commercial blog)


Holy Pilgrimage - Hindu temples in United Kingdom

Shree Ram Mandir Leicester, UK

(Part of Shree Lohana Mahajan, Leicester)

Shree Ram Mandir
Lohana Mahajan Leicester
Smt Nitiben Maheshbhai Gheewala Centre
Hildyard Road
United Kingdom

Tel: 0116 2664642
Email: info@rammandirleicester.org.uk.

Ram Mandir is part of Shree Lohana Mahajan Leicester a registred charity organisation.

Shri Ram Mandir, is one of UK’s leading Temples is providing exceptional quality service in the form of Spiritual guidance and Cultural preservation. We are a part of Shree Lohana Mahajan Leicester, registered as a Charitable Organisation that has been in existence for over 30 years.
Located in Leicester, Just off Belgrave Road Shri Ram Mandir Leicester has attracted worshippers from all over the world locations such as India, Fiji, Mauritius, South Africa,
East Africa, USA. Canada and Europe.

Propagate Hinduism, culture and religious philosophy within the Hindu community and to educate the community about the Hindu way of life.

        Provide essential services to the community to address its Spiritual, Social, and Cultural needs.
     To be a represent the Hindu community on all cultural and religious issues.
To partner with existing government services and other community institutions to address the general needs of the community.

        Activities and celebrations such as Maha Shivratri, Holi, Hanuman Jayanti, Navratri, Ram Navmi, Krishna Janamasthami, Diwali & Jalaram Jayanti etc are all hosted at the Mandir

Ram mandir Leicester has many deities,

Mandir: The Temple
Why do we need Mandirs?

The Mandir (temple) is a social institution. In the past Indian temples were not only places of worship but were the very focus of society. They served as a centre of culture and education, a charitable institution, a feeding house, a hospital and an art gallery, all in one. The temple is thus a unique institution, the like of which cannot be matched. The mechanical performance of ritual without understanding is of no spiritual value. The purpose of ritual is to enable one to achieve deeper concentration and be engrossed in divine thoughts, thereby securing spiritual advancement. A Mandir represents the body of God - a living body. It is a supernatural structure; its every part is sacred and holy. This explains why dirty footwear is removed on entering a mandir. In a mandir you will find Idols, Aum sign, Bells, Conch (sea shell), Jyoti (Sacred flame), Coconut and Fruit
Mandir Opening Timings:

Morning Opens 8.00 am  Closes 1.00 pm

Afternoon Opens: 4.00 pm Closes 8.30pm

Aarti: Morning 10.00 am   Evening 7.00 pm.

Mandr Deities:

Lord Rama

Lord Rama is the seventh incarnation of the god Vishnu - Vishnu is the name given to the protector and sustainer of the Universe. The story of the birth of Lord Ram and his union with Sitaji is as follows:Thousands of years ago there lived in India a great king called Dasharath. He was a ruler of the kingdom of Kausal. The capital of the kingdom was Ayoodya. King Dasharath had three queens. The eldest queen was Kaushalya, second was Kaikeyi and the youngest was Sumitra. King Dasharath was getting old. He had no heirs and was therefore very worried. One day King Dasharath went to see his guru ( a teacher - but guru does not only impart education but also gives inspiration and passes on experience and knowledge) Vashihtha and on his inspiration a Havan was performed and the Lord of Agni (fire) gave a special Prashad which the queens were asked to eat. In time all the three queens were blessed with sons. Kaushalya gave birth to Rama, Kaikeyi to Bharat and Sumitra was blessed with twins Laxman and Shatrughna.From childhood Ram and Laxman were always in company of each other and Bharat and Shatrughana were always seen together. All four went to Guru Vashihta's Gurukul (boarding school) - on top of the academic education they also had training in Political Science and were groomed to become just and righteous kings in the future.After completing their education Ram and Laxman travelled to the kingdom of Janaka, the king of Mithila. King Janaka had a beautiful daughter called 'Sita'. King Janaka made a condition that the prince who could lift the bow of Lord Shiv and string it would receive the hand of Sita in marriage. Many of the princes made the attempt but failed. This included Ravana - the mighty king of Lanka. On the request of rishi Vishvamitra, Rama accepted the challenge. Ram lifted the bow effortlessly, and as he began to string it, the bow broke into pieces. All expressed surprise at the amazing strength of Rama. Sita garlanded Rama to show that she had chosen him as her bridegroom. On hearing the news Dasharath came to Mithila with his guru. Here not only did Sita marry Ram but Bharat married Mandvi (daughter of his uncle), Laxman married Urmila and Shatrugan married Shrutikirti (both younger sisters of Sita).

Radha Krishna

The stories of Krishna are very interesting, and tell us how attractive and powerful he was. Even though he was a human, because of his extraordinary nature, he was regarded as the eighth incarnation of Lord Vishnu. He was born in a prison were his innocent parents were locked up by his cruel uncle Kansa. Krishna's father smuggled the baby out of prison and left him with Yashoda and Nand in a beautiful village near Brindavan in the north of India. Krishna was very genial and liked by all.Yashoda brought him up and often adorned him with peacock feathers in his long hair.
Krishna always carried a flute and his music attracted everyone. With elder brother Balram and all their friends, he took the cows to graze. In the forest they had a wonderful time. As a young boy, Krishna played many mischievous tricks. He often stole butter ("makhan") and distributed it among his friends. He teased the Gopies (girls who kept cows) and made light hearted fun of them. While he was a hero to all the friends and all the people in his village, he was a threat to all the evil doers.
Krishna's life was dedicated to protecting innocent people. He was very wise and a brave fighter. He was an expert in using several weapons. Sudarshan was his magic disc and Kaumodaki his mace (club). The sound of his conch made his enemies tremble. He killed thousands of demons. Many of Krishna's stories are about fighting for justice. He supported the Pandvas, who were good and innocent. They suffered a lot from their cousins the Kauravas, who were wicked. When there was a great war between them at Kurukshetra, Krishna helped the Pandvas in many ways and secured their victory. His preaching to Aruja on the battlefield is popularly known as 'Gita', a poem of philosophy. The Gita is a sacred book for Hindus.
The devotees of Krishna have described his glorious character through their composition of stories, songs and plays. The River Yamuna, the city of Mathura, the beautiful Brindravan, the harbour of Dwarka and Kurushetra are some of the places in India which are associated with events in Krishna's life. MeeraBai, Surdas and Narshi Mehta are among the prominent poets who were devotees of Krishna.
Several Hindu festivals celebrate different but significant incidents in life of Krishna.
During Diwali - people commemorate his slaying of the demons Narakasur and freeing of many women slaves kept by the demon. During Holi - people remember and sing about divine love between Radha and Krishna.
During Annakut - which comes in the Diwali period, people remember how Krishna saved the village of Gokul from torrential rains and floods, helping them to take shelter under a hill called Goverdhana. During Navaratri - people play Raas to commemorate the eternal love between Krishna and Gopies at Brindravan.
Gita Jayanti - the Holy Gita is read with devotion. Janmashtami - Is celebrated to mark Lord Krishna's Birthday.
Radha was not Krishna's wife. Radha was his divine love and today Radha and Krishna are in Hindu temples together to mark their love and devotion to each other.

Lord Shiva

Another very popular but often misunderstood icon is the symbol of Lord Shiva which is called Shivalinga. Some Hindu sects believe that Lord Shiva fulfils two roles - he is the benefactor and destroyer. The energy (Shakti) with which he performs these functions is like fire (fire can destroy but it is also essential for sustaining life). This omnipotent power of God which creates, preserves and destroys is represented by a flame of fire. In the vedic period, the sacred flame was kindled in havan kund. Later, in the Puranic period, the symbolic flame was represented by Shivalinga.
The base of Shivalinga is called Brahmabhaga - representing the creator Brahama, the Octagonal middle part is called Vishnubhaga representing the preserver Vishnu and the projecting flame like cylindrical part is called Rudrabhaga. Shivaling is usually made of black stone. The pouring of milk on the shivalinga is meant to be the same as pouring of ghee on the sacred flames of a havan yagna. Both these acts represent selfless action.

Lord Ganesh

Ganesh is combination of two words - 'Gana', meaning people and 'Isha' meaning God. Ganesh is pictured as having a human form with an elephant head; he has a large stomach and there is food and a rat at his feet. This mystical form conveys a message.
The elephant head indicates the gaining of knowledge through listening (ears) and reflection (large head). The two tusks, one perfectly shaped and the other broken, represent perfection and imperfection in physical world. The trunks portray physical and mental strength, and the intellect which is to be used between the pair of opposites (perfect and imperfect). The large stomach depicts the ability to 'digest' whatever experiences life brings; the rat and the food denotes desires and wealth both of which are under the control (at his feet).
Ganesh is usually shown with one leg on the ground and the other leg folded in meditative pose, symbolising a balance between practical life and spiritual life. In one hand he is shown carrying a noose and in the other an 'ankusha' which is sharp iron hook used by a rider to control an elephant. The noose symbolizes the trap of desires and the 'ankusha' is reminder that the painful hook of stern self-control is needed to control desires

Sri Hanuman:

Hanuman, the mighty ape that aided Lord Rama in his expedition against evil forces, is one of the most popular idols in the Hindu pantheon. Believed to be an avatar of Lord Shiva, Hanuman is worshiped as a symbol of physical strength, perseverance and devotion. Hanuman's tale in the epic Ramayana - where he is assigned the responsibility to locate Rama's wife Sita abducted by Ravana, the demon king of Lanka — is known for its astounding ability to inspire and equip a reader with all the ingredients needed to face ordeals and conquer obstructions in the way of the world.

The Power of Devotion

The character of Hanuman teaches us of the unlimited power that lies unused within each one of us. Hanuman directed all his energies towards the worship of Lord Rama, and his undying devotion made him such that he became free from all physical fatigue. And Hanuman's only desire was to go on serving Rama. Hanuman perfectly exemplifies 'Dasyabhava' devotion — one of the nine types of devotions — that bonds the master and the servant. His greatness lies in his complete merger with his Lord, which also formed the base of his genial qualities.

 Saint Shree Jalarambapa

Jalaram bapa is revered by many people around the world for his saintly qualities and his ability to work miracles, but most of all he is remembered for his selfless acts of charity.
He was one who lived for God and who saw God in every beggar and every child. Jalaram bapa had the greatest respect for humanity and in seeking to become one of its servants, became one of its saints. Although Jalarambapa came from the Lohana community his work and influence was by no means confined to his own caste, as he considered all different castes and religions equally worthy of help and respect.
Jalaram bapa was born on 14th November 1799 in the town of Virpur near Rajkot in India. He got married to Virbai at the age of sixteen. His many feats of kindness, his devotion to God and his miracles are well documented - one of his biggest acts was the opening of the Jalaram Asram in Virpur. Even to this date the temple and Asram offer shelter and food to the thousands of pilgrims that visit Virpur each year.
Jalaram bapa died in 1881 whilst praying. His birthday each year is celebrated by many thousands of people across the world. His temples everywhere still serve the same prashad of "Rotla, Kitchdi, Kadhi and Shaak" and preach about the completely unselfish and kind deeds of Bapa.

Sai Baba of Shirdi

Sai Baba of Shirdi (1838 – October 15, 1918), also known as Shirdi Sai Baba, was an Indian guru and yogi, regarded by his followers as an incarnation of God. Some of his Hindu devotees believe that he was an incarnation of Shiva or Dattatreya. Many devotees believe that he was a Sadguru. There are many stories and eyewitness accounts of miracles he performed. He is a well-known figure in many parts of the world, but especially in India, where he is much revered.

The name 'Sai Baba' is a combination of Persian and Indian origin; Sāī (Sa'ih) is the Persian term for "well learned" or "knowledgeable", usually attributed to Islamic ascetics, whereas Baba (honorific) is a word meaning "father; grandfather; old man; sir" used in Indo-Aryan languages. The appellative thus refers to Sai Baba as being a "holy father" or "saintly father". His parentage, birth details, and life before the age of sixteen are obscure, which has led to a variety of speculations and theories attempting to explain Sai Baba's origins. In his life and teachings he tried to reconcile Hinduism and Islam: Sai Baba lived in a mosque which he called Dwarakamayi, practised Hindu and Muslim rituals, taught using words and figures that drew from both traditions and was buried in a Hindu temple in Shirdi. One of his well known epigrams says of God: "Sabka Malik Ek" ("One God governs all") which traces its root to Islam in general and sufism in particular. He always uttered "Allah Malik" - Lord is the sole protector. He had no love for perishable things, and was always engrossed in self-realization, which was his sole concern.

Sai Baba taught a moral code of love, forgiveness, helping others, charity, contentment, inner peace, devotion to God and guru. His teachings combined elements of Hinduism and Islam and tried to achieve communal harmony between these religions.

Sai Baba remains a very popular saint and is worshiped by people around the world. Debate over his Hindu or Muslim origins continues to take place. He is also revered by several notable Hindu and Sufi religious leaders.[who?] Some of his disciples received fame as spiritual figures and saints such as Upasni Maharaj and Meher Baba.

Sathya Sai Baba
born Sathyanarayana Raju on 23 November 1926 is a South Indian guru, religious figure, educator and orator. He is described by his devotees as an avatar, godman, spiritual teacher, and miracle worker He has repeatedly claimed to be the reincarnation of the fakir and saint, Sai Baba of Shirdi,often recounting extensive and detailed accounts of the fakir's lifeOther reiterations of Sathya Sai Baba’s claim to be the reincarnation of Shirdi Sai Baba, and his claims of Divinity made during the early years of his Mission, are recorded in the volumes of Sathya Sai Speaks.

The Sathya Sai Organization reports that there are an estimated 1,200 Sathya Sai Baba Centers in 114 countries worldwideThe number of Sathya Sai Baba adherents is estimated to be somewhere around 6 million, although followers cite anywhere from 50 to 100 million.

Shree Ram Mandir had a visit from Bishop of Leicester Rev Tim Stevens on the occasion of Chopda Pujan.

Ram Mandir Committee May 2013 to April 2015:
Kantibhai Majithia
Laljibhai Mashru
1st Vice President
Avniben Lakhani
2nd Vice President
Dineshbhai D Thakrar
Natubhai Bhayani
Assistant Secretary
Sarlaben Ghelani
Ramnikbhai Chotai
Kanchanben Khiroya
Sarlaben Majithia
Veenaben Sodha
Chandrakant Thakkar
Narshibhai Sachdev
Co-opted Member
Prabhudas Jobanputra
Co-opted Member
Chandrakant Raithatha
Co-opted Member
Kusumben Somani
Co-opted Member
Chetan Amlani
 Co-opted Member

Do Hindus worship Idols or Statues?
Hindus do not worship an idol; they worship God through an idol. An idol worshiper is one who considers an idol to be God, as though God is nowhere else but in the idol. Hindus believe that God is everywhere; therefore they are not idol worshippers. In temple worship God's presence is invoked in a statue during the time of the worship (Puja). This is meant to help the human mind that needs to focus on a name and form for support.

What is the meaning of the symbol Aum?

This is a symbol of the supreme God. It is considered to be the most powerful word symbol for use in prayers and meditation.
Sound is the subtlest of the all idols and of all sounds AUM is most potent and the most natural. Hindus believe that it was the first sound produced at the creation of the Universe, the Big Bang. As such, everything emanates from this and represents the initial creation. The sacred word AUM is the name of God. It is uttered in beginning and the end of most Hindu prayers. It is considered to be the essence of Hindu scriptures and also represents the concept of one God.
The proper way of writing Om (monosyllabic) is AUM (three syllables). The latter symbolises the Trinity representing the three functions of God which are Generation, Preservation and Destruction.
'A' is the sound emanating from the base of the throat ; 'U' is produced by the impulse rolling forward in the mouth; 'M' is produced by closing the lips ---- there is no sound beyond these two extremes. So 'AUM' covers the full range of sounds and entire phenomenon of sound.

What is the symbol Swastika?

Swastika is a symbol of auspiciousness. It represents the world-wheel (life-cycle) or the eternally changing world around the fixed, unchanging centre or God. The fragmentation that occured at the Big Bang scattering energy in all directions appears like the figure of Swastika. It creates an impression of perpetual mothing and symbolises welfare. The angled arms of this ancient sun sign denote the indirect way that divinity is apprehended.
The Swastika of Hinduism is a religious symbol of auspiciousness, world peace and prosperity; it should not be confused with the Nazi swastika which has different design and a totally different meaning.

On entering the temple after removing one's shoes one rings the bell. This signifies to the pilgrim that he is entering the place of God and should therefore become alert and be conscious of Him. It also represents sound which is carried through the air. Air is one of the five basic elements comprising the universe and all existence.

Why do we use the Conch shell in temples?

A conch (Shankha) is in the form of multiple spirals evolving from one point into ever-increasing spheres. It thus symbolising the origin of the Universe from a single source. Being found in the water, it also symbolise the waters from which the Universe evolved and into which everything is dissolved. A conch shell is kept in temples and places of worship and is blown at times of special prayers like the Aarti.

Why is the Coconut used in temples and other ceremonies?

The coconut is an independent object of worship. A coconut (Sriphal - the fruit of God), is also used to symbolise 'God' while worshipping any deity. The three eyes of the coconut represent the three eyes of Lord Shiva.
One of the most common offerings in a temple is a coconut. It is also offered at occasions like weddings, festivals, the first use of a new vehicle, new bridge, new house etc. It is offered in the sacrificial fire whilst performing havan. The coconut is broken and placed before the Lord. It is later distributed as prashaad.
The fibre covering of the dried coconut is removed except for a tuft on the top. The marks on the coconut make it look like the head of a human being. The coconut is broken, symbolising the breaking of the ego. The juice within, representing the inner tendencies is offered along with the white kernel - the mind, to the Lord.
The coconut tree also symbolises selfless service. Every part of the tree - the trunk, leaves, fruit, coif etc. is used in innumerable ways like thatches, mats, cooking tasty dishes, oil, soap etc. It takes in salty water from the earth and converts it into sweet nutritive water that is especially beneficial to sick people. It is used in the preparation of many ayurvedic medicines and in other alternative medicinal systems.

You can Support the Ram Mandir in the following ways:
We welcome donations for up keep and running of the Mandir
You can sponsor any of the main events as Yajman (host), including Jalaram Prasadi which is very popular and attracts upto 1500 devotees every month.
Why not consider becoming a volunteer to assist at the many functions hosted at the mandir?
Please contact the Mahajan Office for more details

Mandir School:
Ram Mandir Leicester operates Gujarati school upto GSCE standards

Moto: "The happiest days of one's life"

Classes are held on Wednesday and Thursdays at 6.30pm to 8.00pm.
Eligibility: From Age six to GCSE.


Alternatively, contact the Mahajan office on 0116 2664642
Arunaben Kanabar - HeadTeacher
Swatiben Patel
Parulben Patel
Tejalben Pandit
Artilben Patel
Anjanaben Suresh
Illaben Majithia
Assistant Teacher

Jaynaben Mistry

Shree Ram Mandir
Lohana Mahajan Leicester
Smt Nitiben Maheshbhai Gheewala Centre
Hildyard Road
United Kingdom

Tel: 0116 2664642
Email: info@rammandirleicester.org.uk.

Jalaram Prarthna Mandal Leicester, UK

Shree Jalaram Prarthna Mandal
85 Narborough Road
Leicester LE3 0LF
Tel: 0116 254 0117
E-mail: info@jalarambapa.com
Website: www.jalarambapa.com
Ram Janma celebrated on 19th of April at 12.00 pm and Chatra mahino celebrated for whole month starting from today till 12th May will be the purnawati. Please do come join us.

The Mandir Organises Pujya Shree Jalaram
Bapa's Kitchdi-Rotla on the last Sunday of
each Month. Should you be inspired and wish
to be part of this Seva Please contact the
Mandir by phone/e-mail

Shree Jalaram Prarthana Mandal

Shree Jalaram Prarthana Mandal,
85 Narborough Road,
Leicester LE3 0LF - UK.
Tel: (0116) 254 0117 Fax: (0116) 254 7488

Shree Jalaram Bapa was born in Samvant 1856 (A.D. 1800). His mother's name was Rajbai and father's name was Pradhan Thakkar. Pradhan Thakkar and Valji Thakkar were two brothers actively and honestly engaged in business earning their livelihood.

It is said that Rajbai, wife of Pradhan Thakkar was religous lady who was very inclined to serve sadhus' and sants'. A mother of three sons and three daughter's, she was content in her family life and used to find free time to do her religous duties to sadhus' and sants'. She was once a host to Sant Raghuveerdasji who was very impressed with her selfless services and had blessed her - his blessings were that her second son would be instrumental in enhancing the services that she was doing - he would be famous all over in advocating pious life, duty full of devotion and act of good deeds. This second son was none other than our Shree Jalaram Bapa.

There was a remarkable incident in early life of this saint person : when he was a child, a saint came to the house and requested to see Jalram; when they came face to face with each other - Jalaram at once greeted the saint with respectful "Namaskar" and it appeared that Jalaram had recollected his previous life, he realised who he was, he was reminded of his goal in life - it is argued that this visiting saint was probably a heavenly messenger - from that day onwards the young Jalaram never stopped chanting "Sita Ram" and he began to live life in a different way.

At a young age of 14 Jalaram's marraige was arranged with Virbai, a daughter of Thakkar Pragji Somaija. Jalaram was not in favour of marraige, but his duties towards his parents forced him to accept this arranged marraige. He got married when he was 16 years of age.

Jalaram's love towards sadhus' and sants' grew day by day and he would go to any extent to entertain sadhus and sants. This was not acceptable to his father. Jalaram's deep involvement with sadhus' and sants' led to his seperation from his father's business. He had decided to go his way. He worked for his uncle for some time. Uncle Valjibhai was very fond of Jalaram, but even that love and fondness would not deter Jalaram's desire to serve sadhus' and sants'. If at all anything it made more determined to devote himself fully to the service of sadhus' and sants' and the needy. He was fully aware that such devotion would mean complete withdrawal from marital life, a life free from family ties and circles. His inclination was to go on that path faster and with approval of his parents and uncle Valjibhai, he set out on a holy pilgrimage of holy places. He was fortunate that Virbaima was keen to follow her husband Jalaram. To her, Jalaram's work was her work, Jalaram's wishes were her wishes and all that Jalaram decided to do she was but prepared to do that. She was following Jalaram in every respect.

At the age of 18 he accepted Bhojalram as his Guru and with Gurus' blessings, he started "Sadavrat" a feeding centre, a place where all sadhus' and sants' and the needy can go and expect to be fed 24 hours a day. Both Jalaram Bapa and Virbaima started working for this holy place. Jalaram's strong belief was that "This was the Lord's order - This was Lord's work - I am not doing anything for anybody - Lord has asked me to do this work - since it is Lord's work HE looks after it and ensures that it functions". Actually that did happen - indeed the place functioned well. Nobody ever returned from that place without being fed. One can question whether this can possibly be done by a single person - Yes. We argue and debate and yet probably would not come to a sensible answer - but then to do what Jalaram did one has to be a person of Jalaram's determination, his patience, his love towards others.

He was 20 years when his saintliness acquired a great fame. There are stories of how he was put to tests for his qualities of patience, endurence, love towards others, his steadfastness of thinking - he did not change under any pressure - he came out of all those tests successfully. His fame spread and he was regarded and accepted as a saint. People started worshipping him. They came to him for guidance in difficulties, for blessings in real distress and discomfort. It is said that once he was called out to see an ailing child struct with serious disease. Parents of this child believed that the cure was solely due to Jalaram Bapa's blessings - Jala was since called Allah. In another instance a person who was threatened to be imprisoned went to Jalaram for his blessings. This man was not only saved from such imprisonment but he decided to lead a normal honest life then onwards. Jalaram was then onwards addressed as Bapa - Father of all. There are numerous such instances that can be quoted from his books but fact is that his feeding place was open and is still open today in Virpur where people go and are fed. People go to Jalaram Bapa's places for prayers to him and seek his blessings for their personal griefs, shortcomings and failures and many acquire relief and satisfaction.

Human beings during their span of life always aspire to be rich and acquire wealth - they pray for complete family life - it is such saint as Jalaram Bapa who remain away from such desire and wants. In their lives they always give - even when they are gone they still give to those who ask from them with purity of heart and sincerity of purpose.

In 1934 during terrible famine Jalaram Bapa worked very hard to feed those who were suffering. In 1935 Virbaima died and 1937 Jalaram Bapa died while in prayers.

Such is the story of the life of this Great Saint of Virpur.

Shree Jalaram Prarthana Mandal,
85 Narborough Road,
Leicester LE3 0LF - UK.
Tel: (0116) 254 0117 Fax: (0116) 254 7488

Om Tat Sat

(My humble  salutations to the great devotees  and Pilgrimage tourist guide for the collection)

(The Blog  is reverently for all the seekers of truth, lovers of wisdom and   to share the Hindu Dharma with others on the spiritual path and also this is purely  a non-commercial blog)


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