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Gujarati Dhuleti
Traditional Gujarati calendar follows the amanta system where each calendar month is calculated from full moon to full moon. Here is the 2020 Gujarati calendar with full public and bank holiday list 2020, Hindu, Jain, Parsi, Christian and Muslim festival dates.

The Padhar live around a natural lake, Nal Sarovar in the Bhal area. This area is one of the most fertile regions of Ahmedabad and Surendranagar districts. The Padhar believe that their existence is due to the grace of Hinglaj mata, a goddess. A legendary account says that they have migrated to this area from Sindh. It is said that once Hinglaj mata and her sister Bhurekh had gone out for a walk. They were accompanied by twelve sons of Hinglaj mata and one pet bird Peausi. When they reached Sindh it was night the sons were very hungry. Hinglaj mata went to her sister's house in search of food. Her sister Sindhu was not present at home. While coming back, she met her sister. Sindhu gave her some fish and roots to eat. Hanglaj mata set off and came to the bank of Nal Lake. She threw the roots and fish into the Nal Lake which later on grew abundantly and became the main food items of the Padhar. The Padhar are distributed mainly in six villages of; Suirendranager and four villages of Ahmedabad districts. The villages occupied by the Padhars are Shahpur, Sahiyal, Dharji, Devadthal, Nam Katechi, Ranagadh, Ralal, Parali, Parnala, Godi and Anandpur. The Padhar belong to the scheduled tribe category arid are treated as one of the five primitive tribal groups in the state. According to the 1981 census, the population of this community was 10587 and according to census 2001 Padhar population was 22421, out of which 11550 were male and 10871 were female. They speak in Gujarati and use the Gujarati script. The Padhar are non-vegetarian. They take fish and mutton. Their staple food is jovar and rice. Rice is generally eaten by them in the evening in the form of khichdidi. Pulses of moong and moth make a part of their diet. The Padhar eat roots and tubers grown or; the bed of Nal sarovar. They dig out kanda (a kind of edible roots) consume them by making ratios (thick loaves). Now wheat floor is available and they prepare bread from it. They use groundnut and palmoline oils as cooking media. The Padhars domesticate cows, buffaloes and goats for milk. They consume milk and milk products like ghee. Consumption of alcoholic drinks is moderate due to prohibition. They smoke bidi and loose tobacco.

Holi Recipes, Holi Sweets, Holi snack, Holi dhuleti, drink recipes. Holi is around the corner, and we all know that there is more to this vibrant festival than colours! From a change in season, to getting together with family, and preparing delectable sweets and snacks, this festival has many dimensions to it. As winter bids adieu and summer begins to make its presence felt, this festival does its bit by warming our hearts and energizing our souls in preparation for the fun that lies ahead. Add more cheer to this feisty occasion by preparing a vast spread of sweets to enjoy with your family and share with your friends. This article gives you a set of holi recipes, both traditional and innovative, which not only match the festive spirit but also the weather at this time of the year. Whether you like to have your Thandai the traditional way or as an innovative mousse, whether you wish to relish a traditional Kulfi or a refreshing smoothie, take your pick from this collection of mouth-watering recipes, and make this Holi all the more special.
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