India no es para aquellos débiles de corazón.
Se deshace de aquellos que tratan de cambiarla; criticarla o usarla de alguna manera. Nos acoge sutilmente si es nuestro destino y nos penetra intensamente para sacarnos la chispa más profunda del alma.
Cualquier resistencia o negatividad caen para aquellas almas sensibles que pueden ver más allá de los ojos.
Nos pide ser congruentes, arrancarnos las máscaras. Encontrar la realidad de quien realmente somos de frente a todo tipo de retos.
Expulsa a aquellos que la irrespetan, a veces por vidas enteras. Ella te escoge o no te escoge- no tienes que hacer nada. Pero si te escoge, te cuidará por dentro y por fuera de manera tierna y amorosa. Te colmara de bendiciones y bienaventuranzas. Te acogerá por millones de vidas.
Madre poderosa, fuerza indomable. Consciencia en una tierra, gracia para quienes te conocemos y amamos. Más para aquellos que humildemente pedimos tus favores, sea cual sea el precio.
Para aquellas almas que escuchan y no comprometen su verdad o se someten a miedos cobardes y auto conmiseración, India espera.~ #india🇮🇳 #incredibleindia#blessed🙏
Aaloo parantha...yummy. Known as one of the best and popular breakfasts of India, ‘Parathas’ (Stuffed Bread) are a healthy, delicious and filling food. Anyone would agree that the best way to start a morning with a good appetite would be to indulge yourself into some steaming hot butter-dripping ‘parathas’. In the previous posts, we get to know about the invention of Dal Makhani. Here we will see that from where this tasty dish came from. It is believed that Parathas originated in Peshawar (Was part of India before 1947) and then spread all over the former northern parts of India. It began as a wholesome meal often eaten at breakfast. The paratha is stuffed unleavened bread with various fillings that could be added according to your choice.
Traditionally Parathas and lassi go hand in hand and are inherent to Punjabi cuisine. The history of lassi like the paratha is unknown however it is known to have originated in Pakistan. Lassi is made from dahi, which is either made from the milk of the cow, buffalo or goat. Sometimes various flavours are added to it. Lassi can also be plain with the necessary addition of sugar.
Indian immigrants took this dish to Malaysia and Singapore, resulting in variations such as roti canai and roti prata. In Myanmar (Burma), where it is known as ‘palata’, it is eaten with curries or cooked with either egg or mutton, or as a dessert with white sugar.
Image Credit: @cooking_day_diaries
Image selection @streetofvillages and text orchestration by @yesindia#streetofvillages#yesindia#indian#india#incredibleindia#picoftheday#beauty#beautiful#canon#nikon#photographers#photography#click#awsome#instagood#instashots#clickoftheday#didyouknow#facts#morningmotivation#motivation#love#tourism#tourist#tour#food
Kakanmaṭh is a ruined 11th century Shivatemple located at Sihoniya in Madhya Pradesh, India. It was built by the Kachchhapaghata ruler Kirttiraja. Only a part of the original temple complex now survives. Some of the sculptures from the site are now located at Gwalior.
The Kakanmath temple was commissioned by Kachchhapaghata ruler Kirttiraja (r. c. 1015-1035 CE). This can be inferred from a Kachchhapaghata inscription found at the Sas-Bahu Temple in Gwalior. The inscription states that Kirttiraja built an extraordinary temple devoted to Parvati's lord (Shiva) at Siṁhapānīya (modern Sihoniya). According to a folk legend, the temple was named "Kakanmadh" after Kakanavati or Kakanade, who was the queen of one Surajpala. The historicity of this legend is doubtful. One possibility is that the name of the temple derives from the kanak (gold) and maṭha(shrine). Originally, the site had a temple complex, with a central temple surrounded by four subsidiary shrines. Only the ruins of the central temple stand now: its outer walls, balconies and a part of its spire have fallen. This damage probably happened during an earthquake. A Sanskrit-language pillar inscription dated 1450 VS(1393-94 CE) records the renovation of the Mahadeva temple (that is, Kakanmath) by one Durgaprasada. A 1497 VS (1440-41 CE) pillar inscription records the visit of a pilgrim named Dekhana during the reign of Dungara (a Tomararuler of Gwalior). It states that Dekhana was the son of Kakaka, and a resident of Nalapuragaḍha.
Now, the temple has been classified as a Monument of National Importance by the Archaeological Survey of India (ASI). #kakanmath#templesindia#templearchitecture#templesquare#temples#indialove#india_clicks#indians#templeuniversity#templestay#incredibleindia#incredible#indiantourism#indianhistory#architecture#archeology#ancienttemple#ancientaliens#heritageindia
📍Located in the district of Wokha in the state of Nagaland, Doyang Hydro Project is one of the most popular tourist attractions. People who have visited Doyang Hydro Project, have given positive feedback about the place being beautiful. Birds migrate from north to south when spring approaches and settle down at Doyang Hydro Project area for a little break during their long migratory journey. The project began during the late 1980s and ended in the year 2000. Owing to the locale of the project with the mighty Doyang River flowing, Doyang Hydro Project is a benchmark tourism spot. With many wild animals like monkeys, snakes, etc, living nearby in the forest, this place is a marvellous place to be at with a panoramic view of several villages of Wokha and Mokokchung District.
👉 @india_revealed 👉📸By @frostwolf_