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Diwali Celebration

Diwali is celebrated all across India with great excitement uniting the whole country. In North India, it is celebrated as the homecoming of Lord Rama with Sita and Laxmana after a long exile of 14 years. In East India, it is mainly the night of ancestors and earthen oil lamps. For people in West India, rangoli is an important part of their Diwali decoration while in South India, Andhrites and Tamilians worship Lord Krishna and his wife Satyambha's victory.


Diwali signifies the spiritual victory of light over darkness, of good over evil and of knowledge over ignorance.


The five-day long festival originated in the Indian subcontinent and is mentioned in early Sanskrit texts. Diwali is usually celebrated twenty days after the Vijayadashami (Dussehra, Dasara, Dasain) festival, with Dhanteras, or the regional equivalent, marking the first day of the festival when celebrants prepare by cleaning their homes and making decorations on the floor, such as rangolis. The second day is Naraka Chaturdashi. The third day is the day of Lakshmi Puja and the darkest night of the traditional month. In some parts of India, the day after Lakshmi Puja is marked with the Govardhan Puja and Balipratipada (Padwa).


Some Hindu communities mark the last day as Bhai Dooj or the regional equivalent, which is dedicated to the bond between sister and brother,while other Hindu and Sikh craftsmen communities mark this day as Vishwakarma Puja and observe it by performing maintenance in their work spaces and offering prayers.


Gajera Vidyabhavan Sachin was held on this festival Eco Friendly Competition for SR.KG class and Diya Decoration Competition for JR.KG class.on this day school was organised a dabba party students wear colourful dress and danced and shown video why we celebrate Diwali. Students Celebrated Diwali very enthusiastically.




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