The Punjabi word ‘Sikh’ literally signify ‘disciple.’ Sikhs are God’s disciples who followed the Ten Sikh Gurus’ teachings and writings.
• Sikhs faith in the single deity. They think that everything they do must be done with Almighty in mind. This is signify as Simran.
• Guru Nanak preached a message of understanding and compassion, criticizing Muslim and Hindu blind traditions.
• Guru Nanak’s enlightened leadership of the new religion was pass down to nine Gurus in sequence.
• The Vaishnava Hinduism and Bhakti movement had an influence on the formation of Sikhism.
• There are certain festivals and Sikh fairs to attend. Some are significant in their righteousness, like Anandpur’s Hola Mohalla and Muktsar’s Maghi.
• Sikhs celebrate the most significant holidays wherever they are.
• On such occasions, the whole Sikh community in a given location gathers in the gurdwara.
• It is observed by the Sikh community all over the nation.
• The birth anniversaries of all ten Sikh gurus are remembered in Gurpurabs, although Guru Nanak and Guru Gobind Singh are the most significant.
• On the occasion of Guru Nanaks, the Sikh community Guru Nanak Jayanti celebrated.
• On this day, all Gurudwaras have langar and special services are distributed to the public.
• All of the Gurpurabs are reasoning to remember and rejoice the Lord.
• As a result, Akhand Path is held, and humans sing Prabhat Pheris or gather singing of praises hymns to the Lord.
• These five men are Panj Pyare Guru Gobind Singh’s representatives, or five love dearly men.
• It is the Sikhs’ periodic meeting, which takes place once a year.
• The day of Maghi is memorialized to honor the Chali Mukte bravery, or Forty Liberated Ones, who gave their lives to defend Guru Gobind Singh against the imperial army advanced in pursuit of him.
• On December 29, 1705, the combat taking place close to a body of water signified as Khidrane di Dhab.
• In 1705, the tenth Guru, Govind Singh, was killed in the battle with a Mughal monarch Wazir Khan.
• The Sikhs march to the battleground of the Sikh-Muslim bathe and war in the holy Muktsar stream.
• Every year on the 14th of January, it is remembered.
• It is a crucial holiday for Sikhs, along with the beginning of the Sikh New Year.
• It is usually held in the lunar month Chett Anandpur Sahib in March on the second day.
• The fair at Anandpur Sahib during Holi and Hola is normally a three-day festival, but humans camp out for the week, seeing various exhibitions to fight skill and courage while listening to poetry, and kirtan music.
• Visitors wait in Queues Pangats and eat vegetarian cuisine from the Langars during meals, which are a significant element of the Gurdwara Sikh institution.
• Guru Govind Singh began it for military drills and simulated battles, followed by poetry and kirtan competitions.
• For horseback riding, swordsmanship, and other competitions and sports, it is also designated as a Sikh Olympics.
• Vaisakhi often implies Baisakhi, is the Hindu and Sikh solar new year, which falls on the 13th or 14th of April each year.
• For different Indians, it is also a leap harvest celebration.
• This event commemorates the new year Sikh along with the birthday of Khalsa Panth. For the Sikhs, this is a spring harvest fair.
• For Sikhs, in addition to its significance as the New Year, during which Sikhs visited local Gurdwaras, holding kirtans, community fairs, hold Nagar kirtan processions, raise the Nishan Sahib flag, and socializing festive foods and gathered to share, Vaisakhi observe major events in the the Indian subcontinent that happened in the history of Sikhism and Punjab region.
• A Nagar kirtan street parade led by the group of Panj Pyare officials kicked off the event, which involved music, chanting, singing and scripture.
• Gurudwaras are decorated and kirtans are held there. Sikhs bathe in the sacred river, visit temples, enjoying festival meals and socialize with buds.
• On January 13th, in the month of Magh, a day before Makar Sankranti, this time is honored.
• The Lohri festival, which is widely observed by Sikhs and Hindus across India, observed the end of the winter season and is ancient times thought to attendant in the return of a sunrise to the north hemisphere.
• This celebration is marked by a lot of pomp and circumstance, especially in northern India.
• One of the earliy Hindu holidays of the year, it is signified as the harvest festival and farmers’ festival, in which the farmers may express their Supreme Being gratitude.
• Lohri is a festival that celebrates the rabi crops’ beauty by blending traditional folk cuisine, music, and dance.
• People assemble around bonfires, popcorn, tossing candies, and puffed rice into the fire, singing popular songs, and exchanging greetings.
• It also represents the victory of light over darkness.