The city of Prayagraj (formerly known as Allahabad) in Uttar Pradesh is a major Hindu pilgrimage destination, situated beside the sacred sangam, the confluence of three holy rivers – Ganga, Yamuna, and the mysterious Saraswati. Prayagraj is one of the four holy cities that host the Kumbh Mela, the world’s largest human gathering. It draws devotees, holy men, visitors, and photographers from all over the world. During the Maha Kumbh, which takes place every 12 years at sangam, and the Kumbh, which takes place every six years, millions of people flock to the city.
Lord Brahma, according to Hindu legend, picked an area of land on which to perform Prakrishta Yajna (a fire ritual). He chose the spot where the three holy rivers — the Ganga, Yamuna, and Saraswati – converged. As a result of the gods’ blessing, the city was given the name Teerthraj or Prayag.
Allahabad is regarded as one of India’s holiest cities and a designated location for the performance of Pind Daan. Pind Daan is a path to Mukti, or liberation from the cycle of birth, death, and reincarnation.
The Hindu ceremony for the deceased and ancestors has continued since. Lord Brahma first performed it. The performance of Pind Daan during the Ashwin fortnight is crucial. Pind, a circular ball consisting of rice flour, oats, honey, milk, and sesame seeds, is used in Hindu religious tribute for the dearly dead. During the event, pinds are offered, one of which is specifically offered to the deceased’s soul by Hindu priests. The remaining balls are distributed according to the wishes of the family performing the procedure.
Prayagraj’s Asthi Visarjan is well-known around the world. Devotees believe that the Hindu gods descend as people and wash at this sacred spot to atone for their misdeeds, according to Hindu custom. Every year, thousands of Hindu worshippers go to the holy city of Prayag, also known as Allahabad.
They travel from all across India and the world to bathe in these sacred waters. Many people visit the rivers to immerse and disperse their loved ones’ ashes and bones in the Hindu rite of Asthi Visarjan. The Triveni Sangam, or “confluence” of three rivers, is located in Prayagraj. Sangama is the Sanskrit word for confluence.
The confluence of the three rivers is considered a holy site in Hinduism. A bath at this place of confluence removes sins and frees one from the cycle of reincarnation. Indian families who wish to give their dearly departed loved ones a befitting Hindu final rite for the deceased have turned to Asthi Visarjan at Triveni Sangam.
Tripindi Shradh Pooja in Prayagraj
Performed for unknown pitars, to bring Moksha to them. Includes Guide Support & Tripindi Shradh Poojan at Triveni Sangam.
Prayagraj Asthi Visarjan Package (2Days/1Night)
This Special Package includes Hotel Stay, Guide Support & Asthi Visarjan at Triveni Sangam.
Narayanbali Poojan (3 Days Package)
Performed to bring peace and happiness to the family, includes 3 day poojan with multiple brahmins & Gau daan.
Tarpan in Prayagraj is performed for bringing happiness and relive the performer and his family from any problems or pains that may arrive.
The term ‘trup’ refers to a person’s ability to please others. The basic word ‘Trup’ was used to create the term ‘Tarpan.’ Tarpan is the act of offering water to God, the Sages, the souls of ancestors, and human people and gratifying them with it.
The goal of tarpan is for God, departed ancestors’ spirits, and other entities whose names are uttered throughout the ritual to give pleasure on us.
For the departed father, grandpa, and great-grandfather, as well as the mother, grandmother, and great-grandmother. Veni Daan poojan in prayagraj, a special poojan being done for married couples at Triveni Sangam. The rituals are conducted especially by the people of Maharashtra & other places in South India.
According to the Tirth purohits, “Veni Daan is performed only at Triveni Sangam. Like three rivers confluence here, a woman’s braid has a pattern formed by three strands of braided hair, a little portion of one of the braids is offered into the holy waters of the Sangam to get rid of the sins of seven lifetimes, to have wished for a long life of the husband, good luck for the family, wishing to get the same husband for all seven lifetimes.” other, the rite is done.
Its purpose is to nurture, protect, and sustain the dead’s spirits on their journey from the lower to higher realms, prior to their reincarnation and reappearance on Earth. Depending on caste customs, the rites are done between the 11th and 31st day following death, and at regular intervals thereafter. A shraddha ritual is held on the first year of death anniversary to allow the departed (preta) to be inducted into the assembly of forebears.
If a family is suffering from untimely or uncertain deaths of their loved ones, or if ancestral rituals like Pind daan, Shradh or Tarpan is not performed regularly for a long time, or incase there is Pitru Dosha in the birth chart of a family member, then Narayan bali pooja is performed. Narayan bali pooja benefits the family and frees the family members from such mishappenings and negative or paranormal events. This pooja is performed for a duration, ranging anywhere from 3 days to 7 days.
For the departed father, grandpa, and great-grandfather, as well as the mother, grandmother, and great-grandmother, the rite is done. Its purpose is to nurture, protect, and sustain the dead’s spirits on their journey from the lower to higher realms, prior to their reincarnation and reappearance on Earth. Depending on caste customs, the rites are done between the 11th and 31st day following death, and at regular intervals thereafter. A shraddha ritual is held on the first year death anniversary to allow the departed (preta) to be inducted into the assembly of forebears.