We Celebrate unity in diversity
Our Popular Religious Festivals Events In India
A country with "diverse religious and cultural backgrounds" India as a nation gets to celebrate festivals of different types, tastes and colors and that is what makes festivities in this country so special to experience.
A day full of colors! A day full of excitement. Learn More
Pongal is a harvest festival for the Sun(Hindu God). Learn More
Lit candles, diyas, and firecrackers at Diwali. Learn More
Krishna Janamashtami celebrates the birth of Lord Krishna. Learn More
Interesting and Unique
Facts About Our Religious Festivals
The word Diwali means “the row of lighted lamps (diyas)” in Hindi. Buddha Poornima, which falls on the full moon night in the month of Vaisakha (either in April or May), commemorates the birth anniversary of Lord Buddha, founder of Buddhism.
India is a land of multi-ethnicity where people of different languages and cultures live together with peace and harmony. We are famous for a lot of things around the world from yoga to its diversity from its travel destinations to its rich past but one thing that this country is better at doing than most is celebrating festivals, lots of festivals.
A country with diverse religious and cultural backgrounds India as a nation gets to celebrate festivals of different types, tastes and colors and that is what makes festivities in this country so special to experience.
Muslim's One of the most important festivals.
An important harvest festival of South culture
Guru Nanak's Birthday
Birthday of Sikh's Guru Guru Nanak Ji
Lord Buddha's Birthday on full moon day
Diwali A festival of Light
Diwali, or Dipawali, is India's biggest and most important holiday of the year. The festival gets its name from the row (avali) of clay lamps (deepa) that Indians light outside their homes to symbolize the inner light that protects from spiritual darkness. This festival is as important to Hindus as the Christmas holiday is to Christians.
Hindus interpret the Diwali story based upon where they live. Non-Hindu communities have other reasons for celebrating the holiday. In all interpretations, one common thread rings true—the festival marks the victory of good over evil.