Diwali is the biggest festival in India. It is known as the festival of lights, warmth and love and is celebrated throughout India in the Kartik month as per the Hindu calendar which falls between mid October and mid November as per the English calendar. The festival rituals are carried out over five days during the month and the most important evening of the celebration coincides with a new moon night. People clean and decorate their houses and offices and light oil lamps and place them all around the house to ward off darkness on the new noon night. They wear their best attires and wear, offer prayers Goddess Lakshmi who is the Goddess of fertility and prosperity and exchange sweets and gifts with friends and relatives.
The first day of the festival is called Dhanteras, which is considered as auspicious day to purchase gold. The second day is the Naraka Chaturdashi which is also known as the Choti (small) Diwali. As per the Hindu literature, the asura (demon) Narakasura was killed by Lord Krishna, Satyabhama and Goddess Kali on this day and hence the day is recognised as Naraka Chaturdashi. The third day is Diwali which is an important day to offer prayers to Goddess Lakshmi, meet friends and relatives and exchange sweets and gifts. The fourth day is Bali Pratipada or Diwali Padva, which is celebrated in honour of the return of King Bali back to earth. Padva is also a day celebrated by married couples and the last day of celebration is Bhai Dooj, dedicated to celebrate the special bond between siblings.
Every season in India has some effects on our bodies. Diwali comes around the fall season and locals experience the weather change slowly as per the natural cycle. You’d notice the days are bright and sunny with cool pleasant temperature and the nights are chilly and clear. Ayurveda defines this phase as the phase when Vata dosha slowly takes over the Pitta Dosha in the body. This creates an imbalance in both the doshas and requires balancing both the doshas to avoid seasonal health conditions. The following practises can help maintain equilibrium in the doshas for leading healthy lives during seasonal changes.
Hours of waking up – The Brahma Muhurta is considered a perfect time people should wake up at least during the Diwali season. Brahma Muhurta lies between 02:00 am and 06:00 am and is highly governed by the Vata dosha, hence assists in eliminating body waste naturally without additional efforts.
Yoga asanas and Meditation – Yoga asanas like the Pranayama and Meditation calm the mind and the body. It is believed that there is a rise in the negative frequencies during this period and hence, calming the mind and the body is highly recommended to absorb the positive and divine frequencies.
Abhyanga snana – Abhyanaga is a traditional oil massage that nourishes and relaxes the body. This massage is followed by a body scrub made of natural ingredients and a warm water bath. The oils used for abhyanga are fragrant and medicated with herbs like chandan, nagarmotha etc. These oils are believed to help us absorb the divine frequencies in the air, balance the pitta dosha, nourish drying skin and reduce body stiffness.
Udvartanam – Udvartanam is a process wherein fragrant herbal powders are rubbed all over the body. This process is usually followed after the Abhyanga oil massage. This scrub/ massage mobilises fat tissues, balances the kapha dosha and hence is useful to reduce weight, works as a herbal exfoliation technique to remove dead skin and helps reduce skin related issues.
Snana – Snana means a bath. After the Abhyanga oil massage and the Udvartanam, a warm water bath is much needed to cleanse the body by washing the excess oil and cleaning the pores on the body.
The final outcome of the Diwali Wellness package is a completely nourished skin and a relaxed body, mind and soul. The effect stays longer than you’d imagine and continuous practise of these techniques helps retain a naturally glowing skin and a healthy body. So our guests don’t just limit themselves to the festival of lights. They book wellness packages with us before Christmas and New Years to celebrate the holiday season in a tranquil state of body and mind.
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