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Religious Trees of India | BLOG SHURUWAATAGRI

Updated: Mar 10


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Introduction Peepal Banyan Tree Neem Tulsi Plant Ashoka Tree Bael Tree Sandalwood Banana Tree Coconut Tree Mango Tree


Introduction

In Hindu culture, plants and trees are considered to be auspicious and we offer prayer to those trees. People also plant those trees near their houses to stay evil and have negative vibes cornered. For that reason, these trees have an enormous religious significance. However, you will find out that numerous trees are appertained to as godly trees. If you flip the runners of the Hindu sacred books. Indeed during this ultramodern period, people still have faith in those trees. So allow us to realize those trees and shops and the way one is often served from these trees. #religioustreeofindia #Sacredtreeofindia

Peepal

The peepal tree is one of the foremost worshipped trees of India and is additionally popularly referred to as the Bodhi tree. It's sacred for Buddhist people because it's believed that Gautam Buddha attained enlightenment under this tree. In Hinduism, the peepal tree depicts the three supreme gods-Vishnu, Brahma, Shiva. The roots symbolize Brahma, the trunk symbolises Vishnu and the leaves of the tree symbolize Shiva. The peepal tree has its uses in Ayurvedic remedies as well and is known to treat numerous affections. A red color cloth or thread is used to tie around the tree as worshipping.

Banyan Tree

Banyan tree is generally said to be the humble residence of Krishna. Banyan trees are always planted either near a temple or there is a sanctum below the tree itself. It’s also the National tree of our country and has a large leafage which provides a vast field of shade. In the scorching summers, numerous people bored by the blistering heat take sanctum under the shade of the banyan tree. #Plantsofreligiousvalueinindia #Religiousplantsinindia #Religiousplantsofindia

Neem

The neem tree stands for its resemblance in appearance to Goddess Durga. Hence, also occasionally appertained to as Devi. Neem, indeed in the 21st century, is a component in a range of products from hair oil to skincare cosmetics to medicinal ointments. For centuries and civilizations, neem continues to be praised as much as ahead.

Tulsi Plant

Nearly every Hindu home has the sacred Tulsi plant. It’s used in every religious work. It’s said to be able of keeping negative energy down. People worship Tulsi on all occasions. It’s considered a good auspice to grow the Tulsi plant on their lawn. Addicts believe that the string made up of the Tulsi plant can help in obtaining peace of mind. Not only this, but the plant also has some therapeutic functions similar to biting its leaves empty stomach can help in having a healthy digestive system. It can also heal harmful and skin-related conditions. #Religioustreeofindia #Sacredtreeofindia

Ashoka Tree

The Ashoka me depicts the, one who has no grief. The tree is relatively standing, evergreen, not so altitudinous and has green floras. The tree signifies fertility, wealth, happiness and love. Addicts believe that the tree is devoted to Lord Kamdev, the God of Love. The flowers of this tree are bright unheroic, have a unique scent and are used for decoration during religious occasions.

Bael Tree

Bael is a veritably holy tree of India and is related to the almighty Lord Shiva. The bael leaves are always reserved for Shiva. The religious rituals are considered unsatisfactory if the Bael leaves and fruits aren't delivered to him.

Sandalwood:

The Sandalwood tree is a valuable and spiritual plant in Hindu belief. It’s veritably sacred to the people of India and portrays Krishna and Vishnu. In times of old, the wood from the trees was used in religious immolations to gods and goddesses. Figures can be seen with pieces of sandalwood, in tabernacles in India, and Buddhist cloisters. For thousands of times in India, it has been a part of deification. It’s a strong connection to one’s soul and creates a home for the soul when one has walked down from the world. It’s a sacred factory for numerous persuasions.

Banana Tree

Banana trees are one of the most hallowed religious trees in India. The belief associated with this plant is that five deities are residing in every banana tree. According to Hindu belief, these gods are known as “ Pancha Ganapathi”. It’s for this reason that banana is also appertained to as “ Pancha Ganapathi Poorna”. #Religiousplantsinindia #ReligiousplantsofIndia

Coconut Tree

Coconut trees’ leaves, flowers, fruits are obtained for religious motives in India. The coconut tree is called” Mahua” in Hindi which means” Great Gift”. The Hindus get largely pleased when they see this tree. Coconut is praised as a veritably significant plant in India. Its ripe flesh is manipulated for making edible oil, which is one of the most generally used edible oil in India and numerous other countries in the world. Still, in India, coconut uses and benefits go beyond its use as a comestible fruit and edible oil.

Mango Tree

A tree of spiritual and religious significance in India, the Mango tree is part of numerous Hindu rituals and celebrations. Mango plants are used for religious motives as well as for their fruits. In some regions of India, growers plant this tree near the periphery of their property as they tend to shield the home from evil eyes and bad luck. Mango leaves and outgrowths, mixed with milk or yogurt and sugar, is given to children before examinations to maintain good grades and concentrate on studying.

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