Groundbreaking Ceremony.   August , 14 , 2016 , Sunday

GOD DEITIES

Radha Krishna

The relationship of Radha and Krishna is the personification of love, passion, and devotion. Radha’s love for Krishna symbolizes the soul’s intense longing and willingness for the ultimate unification with God. She is the undivided form of Shri Krishna. Shri Krishna is not only the ultimate object of all love, but also is the topmost enjoyer of all loving relationships. He has unlimited desires to enjoy spitural loving relationships of pastimes, known as leela. He expands himself into the dual form of Krishna and Radha, his eternal consort and topmost devotee.

Shiv Parvati

Parvati is the Hindu goddess. She is known as Shakti, the wife of Shiva. Parvati is considered as complete incarnation with all other goddesses being her incarnations or manifestations. She is the goddess of power. She is the one who gives life energy to all beings and without her all beings are inert. Parvati is also the mother of god Ganesha (Ganpati).

Shiva is a major Hindu deity. He is considered as the Destroyer or Transformer among the Trimuti, the Hindu Trinity of the primary aspects of the divine. He is regarded as the most powerful god in Hinduism. Shiva is seen as the Supreme God and has five important works: creator, preserver, destroyer, concealer, and revealer (to bless).

Ganesha

Ganesha is one of the most popular deities in the Hinduism. He is closely associated with the daily lives of millions of Hindus each day. He is known to be the remover of obstacles he is propitiated before the beginning of any new venture. He is also known as the god of wisdom and prudence. Ganesha’s physical characteristic of the elephant head makes him easy to identify. His parents are Shiv and Parvati. He is honored at the beginning of rituals and ceremonies to prevent any obstacles.


Hanuman

Hanuman is another deity of his physical characteristics of an animal. He is loved all over India as the monkey-god who so faithfully served Ram in his war against Ravan, the demon king. He is believed to be the avatar of Lord Shiv. He is worshipped as a symbol of physical strength, perseverance and devotion. The character of Hanuman teaches us of the unlimited power that lies unused within each one of us. Hanuman directed all his energies towards the worship of Lord Rama and his undying devotion made him such that he became free from all physical fatigue.

Lakshman Ram Sita

Lakshman was the brother and close companion of Ram and himself a hero in Ramayana. Lakshman is considered to be an avatar, in a secondary form to Ram’s main appearance. Lakshman is revered for his absolute devotion to Ram. His performance of his duties as a younger brother is considered to be a sacrifice and superiority of character as such duties are especially hard to do in adverse conditions. Lakshman’s life symbolizes the duties of a man to his elders and superiors, and how grealy valued is selflessness in a man’s character.

Ram is the seventh form of God Vishnu in Hinduism and he is the king of Ayodha. Ram’s life and journey is one of perfect adherence to dharma (natural law) despite harsh tests of life and time. He is pictured as the ideal man and the perfect human. For the sake of his father, he abandons his claim to the throne and lives and exile for fourteen years. His brother Lakshman and wife Sita join him in the forest. While there Sita gets kidnapped by Ravan. Ram’s life and journey in finding his wife Sita signifies unending compassion, courage and devotion to religious values and duty.

Umiya Mataji

Umiya Mata is the deity worshipped by lakhs of Kadva Patidars spread across the world. She is the consort of the Mighty Shivashankar and the daughter of Parvatraj Dakhsa. She is the supreme power ‘Shakti’ and is also the mother of the Ganesha.

The word Umiya is derived from the word Uma, meaning mother. She sits in the main temple of Unjha and is worshipped by her sons and daughters across Gujarat and World. She is worshipped in various forms, the most popular form is of “Parvati” and she is also known as Nav Chandi or Nav Durga due to the nine forms popularly worshipped.

Brahamani Mataji

In Shaktidharmic, Brahmani (also known as Brahmi and Brahmayi) is a kind and benevolent aspect of Devi, the Divine mother. Brahmani is associated with the Hindu creator god, Brahma as His Shakti (power). She is one of the seven Mother Goddesses called MatrikasShe is an aspect of such Mahasaraswati. An aspect of Adi Shakti, possessing the Rajasi Guna and hence is the source of Brahma's power.


Ambaji Mataji

The shrine of Amba is regarded as a revered shrine by the Shakta Shaktism sect of Hinduism. It is believed that the Heart of Sati Devi has fallen here. The origin of the Shakti Peetha status temple is from the mythology of Daksha yaga and Sati's self immolation. Shakti Peethas were believed to have been formed when the body parts of the corpse of Sati Devi fell into different regions when Lord Shiva carried her corpse in sorrow after her death. The shrines are considered as highly revered by Shaivist (Shaivism) sect in Hinduism. The Shakti Peethas are mostly worshiped by tantra practitioners. Each Shakti Peetha has a Kalabhairava shrine associated with it the Kalabhairava of The Amba Matha Temple is Batuk Bhairav.

MahaKali mataji

MahaKali also known as Kālikā is a Hindu goddess. The name Kali is derived from the Sanskrit "Kālá", or time — she therefore represents Time, Change, Power, Creation, Preservation, and Destruction. "Kali" also mean "the black one", the feminine noun of the Sanskrit adjective Kālá.[2][3] Kali's earliest appearance is that of a destroyer principally of evil forces. She is worshipped by devotional movements and tantric sects variously as the Divine Mother, Mother of the Universe, Adi Shakti, or Adi Parashakti. Shakta Hindu sects and Shākta Tantric beliefs additionally worship her as the ultimate reality or Brahman.]She is also seen as divine protector and the one who bestows moksha, or liberation.[4] Kali is the first of the 10 Mahavidyas, or manifestations of the Great Goddess, or ultimate reality.She is often portrayed standing or dancing on her consort, the Hindu god Shiva, who lies calm and prostrate beneath her. Kali is worshipped by Hindusthroughout India.

Dolla mataji

Information coming soon





Khodiyar Mataji

Khodiyar Maa is the Hindu goddess who appeared in the story of Mamaniya Gadhvi in about AD 700. Mamaniya Gadhvi had good relations with the then ruler Maharaj Shilbhadra. The ruler's ministers envied this exceptional relationship and hatched a plan to get rid of Mamaniya Gadhvi. They were not very successful at persuading the ruler, but they succeeded in persuading the ruler's wife queen. One day, the doorkeepers did not let him go into the palace. When Mamaniya asked for the reason, he was told that a childless man is not worthy of the king's presence. Mamaniya returned home and wanted to ask Lord Shiva for help. When Lord Shiva did not appear, he decided to give his life away as a final sacrifice. Just when he was about to kill himself, Lord Shiva appeared and took him to the Snake Kingdom - Nagaloka to see the King of Snakes - Nagadev.

Meldi Mataji

Information coming soon





Butbhavani mataji

Mataji (The great Mother Goddess) in one of the incarnations has blessed this world in the form of Maa But Bhavani. It is believed in most parts of Gujarat that in this incarnation Mata was born to Deval Maa and Bapal Petha. It is further believed that she also incarnated herself as her siblings Bahucharaji Devi and Balad Devi. She has been honoured and remembered for generations today with her numerous temples and the prime and the most important amongst them being at Arnej, Gujarat.


Verahi mataji

Varahi is one of the Matrikas, a group of seven or eight mother goddesses in the Hindu religion. With the head of a sow, Varahi is theshakti (feminine energy, or sometimes, consort) of Varaha, the boar Avatar of the god Vishnu. Varahi is worshipped by all the three major schools of Hinduism: Shaktism (goddess worship); Shaivism (followers of the god Shiva); and Vaishnavism (devotion to Vishnu). She is usually worshipped at night, and according to secretive Vamamarga Tantric practices. The Buddhist goddesses Vajravārāhī and Marichi are believed to have their origins in the Hindu goddess Varahi.