Bhumi pujan kit

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Items list mention below Read more

Categories: All Pujas Kit
SKU: #CO1002

1. Roli


3. Kapur

4. long

5. Elaichi 6. Supari

7. Gola

8. Jau

9. Indra jau 10. kala til

11.Chandan chura

12. Dhoop 13. Sindoor hanuman

14. Attar

15. Batase 16. panch meva

17. Haldi pesi

18. Shahed 19. Bura

20. Chawal

21.Sarson pili

22. Haldi 23. Matchbox

24. Sarv aushadhi

25. Nariyal 26.Aam lakdi

27. Samagri

28. Gangajal 29. Panchranga

30. Navgrah lakdi

31.kesar 32. Rui

33. Janeu

34. Lal kapda

35. Rumal 36. Dona

37. kaudi

38. Steel Diya 39. Tamba lota

40. Hanuman Chalisa 41. Panch dhatu

42. Panch ratan 43. Ganga mitti

44. Naag nagin

45. Kacha sut 46. Neev bhumi Puja pratima.

"Bhumi Pujan" refers to a traditional Hindu ritual performed before the construction or inauguration of any building or structure. It is done to seek the blessings of the earth (Bhumi Devi) and ensure the success and prosperity of the project. While specific rituals and items may vary based on regional customs and personal preferences, here is a general list of items commonly used in a Bhumi Pujan ceremony:

  • Coconut: Represents purity and is often used as an offering.

  • Flowers: Fresh flowers are used for decoration and as offerings.

  • Turmeric powder (Haldi) and Kumkum: Used for applying tilak (auspicious mark) and adorning the deity.

  • Akshat (uncooked rice grains): Symbolizes prosperity.

  • Sandalwood paste or powder: Used for applying tilak and considered auspicious.

  • Incense sticks (Agarbatti): Used for spiritual ambiance and to purify the surroundings.

  • Camphor (Kapoor): Lit to symbolize the dispelling of darkness and ignorance.

  • Ghee (clarified butter) and Oil Lamp (Diya): Used for lighting lamps during the ceremony.

  • Betel leaves and nuts (Paan Supari): Offered as a symbol of hospitality and auspiciousness.

  • Fruits: Various fruits can be offered as a part of the ceremony.

  • Roli (red powder): Used for making auspicious markings.

  • Mango leaves or Ashoka leaves: Often used for decoration and considered sacred.

  • Panchamrit (a mixture of milk, curd, honey, ghee, and sugar): Offered as a sacred liquid.

  • Coins and currency notes: Symbolize wealth and prosperity.

  • Idols or images of deities: Representing the divine presence and seeking their blessings.

  • Holy water (Gangajal or water from sacred rivers): Used for purification purposes.

  • Kalash (metal pot filled with water): Symbolizes the deity or divine presence.

  • Holy thread (Mouli or Kalava): Tied around the wrist for protection and blessings.

  • Prasad (offerings of sweets or fruits): Distributed after the ceremony.

Yantra or photo of Vastu Purush: Symbolizing the presiding deity of the land.

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