Holi Colors Powder 6 Colors X 200g Ea Pink, Red, Yellow, Green, Violet, & Orang
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Holi Colors Powder 6 Colors X 200g Ea Pink, Red, Yellow, Green, Violet, & Orang:
ALL INDIA STORE
ships from Los Angeles via priority mail, 3 to 7 days delivery time
You are Buying 6 bags of Mixed Holi Colors Powder
200g ( 7 ozs) ea of the following colors:
red, pink, green, yellow, orange, and violet
for the Holi festivities celebrations and many other occations: school parties, photo shoots, movies, end of year parties, spring break, musical videos, marathon runs, and many more festivitiew. ALSO AVAILABLE IN BULK - Hundreds of Lbs. available.
Non- EdibleThese powders are the ones sold on the streets of India
It is washable but it is good to wear old clothes when playing with it.
Have fun with it and be ready to clean after the big mess. It is a good idea to wear sun glasses to avoid it from getting into the eyes. Some people mix it with water to make a paste and apply it that way on peoples faces and body.
Some people may have sensitive skin and may not be able to play with these color powders.
Use it at your own risk.
Holi (होली), is a religious spring festival celebrated by Hindus. Holi is also known as festival of Colors. It is primarily observed in India, Nepal, Pakistan, and countries with large Indic diaspora populations following Hinduism, such as Suriname, Malaysia, Guyana, South Africa, Trinidad, United Kingdom, United States, Mauritius, and Fiji.This festival is now generally celebrated in the whole world. In West Bengal and Orissa of India it is known as Dolyatra (Doul Jatra) (Bengali: দোলযাত্রা), or Basanta-Utsav ("spring festival")(Bengali: বসন্তোৎসব), . The most celebrated Holi is that of the Braj region, in locations connected to the Lord Krishna: Mathura, Vrindavan, Nandagaon, and Barsana. These places have become tourist destinations during the festive season of Holi, which lasts up to sixteen days.
The main day, Holi, also known as Dhuli in Sanskrit, also Dhulheti, Dhulandi or Dhulendi, is celebrated by people throwing coloured powder and coloured water at each other. Bonfires are lit on the eve of the festival, also known as Holika Dahan (burning of Holika) or Chhoti Holi (little Holi). After doing holika dalhan prayers are said and praise is offered. The bonfires are lit in memory of the miraculous escape that young Prahlad accomplished when Demoness Holika, sister of Hiranyakashipu, carried him into the fire. Holika was burnt but Prahlad, a staunch devotee of god Vishnu, escaped without any injuries due to his unshakable devotion. Holika Dahan is referred to as Kama Dahanam in South India.
Holi is celebrated at the end of the winter season on the last full moon day of the lunar month Phalguna (February/March), (Phalgun Purnima), which usually falls in the later part of February or March. In 2009, Holi (Dhulandi) was on March 11 and Holika Dahan was on March 10. In 2010, Holi was on March 1 and Holika Dahan was on February 28. In 2011, Holi was on March 20 and Holika Dahan was on March 19.
Rangapanchami occurs a few days later on a Panchami (fifth day of the full moon), marking the end of festivities involving colours.
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