There are those who have Ganpati at their place and there are those like me who don’t have Ganpati at their place. What has been bothering me for some time is the polarities people have been taking when the D-day comes and it becomes too much.
“For those who have Ganpati at their place they seem to pay less visit to the ‘Sarvajanik Ganpati’ and many a times contribute less in terms of effort that needs to be put-in.”
Though both ‘Sarvajanik Ganpati’ and ‘Gharcha Ganpati’ has good pros which are winning criteria for both, there is no such thing as one is better than the other both are better it their own way.
In ‘Sarvajanik Ganpati’
- You learn to take responsibilities
- Have to work in team
- Gain community understanding
- Enhance your selling skills while collecting charity funds.
In ‘Gharcha Ganpati’
- You get to see family bonding
- Have revival in the faith of almighty
- Get to show your sole creativity through Ganpati decoration
For those who have Ganpati at their place and are merry to invite people; They invite with no holds barred, they are happy and people like to come visit them and their Ganpati.
For those who don’t invite for Ganpati at their place many a times think inadvertently from antagonistic space.
1st stream of thought
- Why should I be calling people for Ganpati
- They should understand that they should come
- Everyone knows that I have Ganpati at my home
- People are not supposed to be called for Ganpati
- If they feel like coming they will show up
2nd Stream of thought
- He had come last year
- How could he miss coming for this year?
And then those who don’t have Ganpati at their place their stream of thoughts
- Oh Boy, it’s just a 1 day holiday but can’t rest
- So many friends and can’t say no to anyone
- Where should I go first?
- If I had darshan of Ganpati at one place is it not equivalent that I had Darshan of Ganpati at all my friends.
Just two days back a friend of mine wrote a mail to me with Subject line
To my friend – Are you inviting me or is it Mighty Lord Ganesha that is inviting me? Ganpati Uthsov teaches us to be humble and make us understand that even we are made up of clay and that even we will have to take heavenly abode someday.
Tigri – Pronounced as /ˈti.ɡris/ From Ancient Greek Τίγρις (Tigris)
Tigri means Tiger in many languages such as Latin and Swedish. In Hindi we know it as bagh.
Tigri is phonetically appealing and is our identity, It’s a novel way of looking at things and coming up with out of box innovative thinking.