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Description

The lunar and solar cycles, decide the start and end of years and periods, in the Hindu Laws and religion. A year is divided into two parts based on the Sun’s cycle – UTTRAYAN and DAKSHINAYAN – The Shukla Paksh [the bright lunar fortnight], of the ‘Uttrayan’ period, is considered to be the most auspicious time, when the Gods are active and in contrast, during the ‘Krishna Paksh’ [dark fortnight of the lunar cycle] of the Dakshinayan period, demons and evil spirits and are more active.

Humble and pure gentlemen, never perform their prayers or other religious, auspicious ceremonies during nightfall – whereas, the not so humble and pure, shall do so in the cover of the darkness, of the nights.
According to the almanac, every month of thirty days is divided into two equal parts of 15 days each – the Shukla Paksh [bright fortnight] and the Krishna [dark fortnight] Paksh. The last day of the Shukla Paksh is called ‘Poornima’- when the Moon appears in its full, round shape. It is a very significant day for the Hindus – more often than not, a festival or a fast is observed on this day.
The Hindu Shastras observe ‘Poornima’, as the most favorite day, of Goddess Lakshmi. Praying and offerings made on this day to Goddess Lakshmi shall fulfill every desire and wish of the devotee .He shall never be wanting of anything, in his life.
* Actually, every Poornima has its importance but Kartik Poornima, Magh Poornima, Sharad Poornima, Guru Poornima, Budh Poornima are considered more significant.
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