How to celebrate November 4 in India
Indian astrologers are celebrating the third anniversary of the November 4 celebrations with a celebration at the Taj Mahal.
They will also have a special session to celebrate the Hindu month of Muharram, which is the month of worship of the Hindu gods.
A huge parade will take place in the city of New Delhi, with the participants dressed in colourful outfits, including colourful hats, scarves, and masks, with a large procession of people marching down the main thoroughfare, called “Bengaluru,” as part of the celebrations.
“The celebrations have gone very well, with around 2,000 participants, with more than 50,000 people participating in the whole procession,” said M. N. Nanda, director general of the Astrological Association of India (AIAI).
“I am very happy with the results.
The people have taken a strong interest and expressed themselves in the parade, so it has been a very happy affair.”
Nanda said that the celebrations are taking place on a day when the country is celebrating the Hindu calendar.
The AIAI has organised two events for the Indian public to participate in the celebrations, which have been held on November 4 since the coronavirus pandemic began in March.
First, participants will get together in the central city of Pune for the “Sangam Surya Yatra” which is a procession to celebrate India’s Hindu festivals, including the Diwali festival and Muhr-Ram festival, on November 2.
Second, participants can take part in the “Vastana” procession, which takes place in Mumbai, New Delhi and other major cities across the country.
India’s religious calendar is a combination of Hindu calendar and Muslim lunar calendar.
Hindu holidays include Diwahari and the festival of Ashwini, which celebrates the birth of the god Shiva.
Buddhist festivals include the Diadari, the holy month of devotion to the Hindu god Vishnu.
Muslim holidays include Eid, which marks the end of the fasting month of Ramadan.
Nancy Dickson, chief executive officer of the AIAA, said that India’s traditional observances are also being celebrated.
She said that it is not only Hindu holidays that are celebrated.
“For example, we are celebrating Muhara and Diwani, which are the four holy months of the Muslim religion, and we are also celebrating Diwami, which signifies the beginning of the mourning period,” she said.
In India, November 4 marks the day in which all the stars align.
It is also known as the “Night of the Gods,” which means “the time of the gods.”