“Khalsa mero roop hai khaas, Khaalse meh hau karau nivaas Khalsa is my form special, In Khalsa I live Khalsa mero mukh hai angaa, Khaalse ke haun sad sad sangaa Khalsa is my body, With Khalsa Im ever ever present Khalsa mero mitar sakhaaee, Khalsa maat pita sukhdaaee
KHALSA TURBAN: PAGG NAAL TERI SARDARI KHALSA, RAKH EHNU JAAN TON PIYARI KHALSA, EH PRATEEK KHALSAEE SHAAN DA, JAG VICH TERI VAKHRI PEHCHAN DA, DIKH TERI ES NE SHINGARI KHALSA, PAGG NAAL TERI SARDARI KHALSA. JADON TU SAJAVE DASTAAR SIR TE, BAJJAN WALA DINDA YE PIYAR SIR TE, CHARH JANDI
Brief meaning and history Anand Karaj (Punjabi: ਅਨੰਦ ਕਾਰਜ, anand kāraj) is the Sikh marriage ceremony, meaning “Blissful Union” or “Joyful Union”, that was introduced by Guru Amar Das. The four Lavan (marriage hymns which take place during the marriage ceremony) were composed by his successor, Guru Ram Das. It
Palki: is where the Guru resides, when the Guru is carried from one place to another and also when in the Darbar hall. Sikhs regard the holy scriptures as their living Guru. The Guru Granth Sahib JI is placed on the Manji Sahib – a raised platform covered by the
As the tenth Guru made his way from Machhiwara through to Talwandi Sabo many so called devotees asked Guru to leave their premises as they were in fear that if the authorities were to hear of it then they would be persecuted. But not Todar Mal, he did not shirk his responsibilities, he put
Guru Har Krishan Sahib Ji was born in Kiratpur Sahib, Rupnagar, Punjab,India to Guru Har Rai and Kishan dei (Mata Sulakhni). Before His death in October 1661, Guru Har Rai Ji designated his younger son Har Krishan as the next Guru. Har Rai chose Har Krishan, rather than his elder
Ardas, ਅਰਦਾਸ, is a humble prayer to God, by means of which a Sikhs remembers and respects the sacrifices made by the Gurus and Sikhs to uphold religious freedom and the Sikh faith. Ardas means a request, a supplication, a prayer, a petition or an address to a superior authority.
Virasat e Khalsa Heritage Complex is conceived as a repository of the rich heritage of the Khalsa, showcasing the history and culture of Sikhs and their homeland enshrining the eternal message of Guru’s. Located in Sri Anandpur Sahib amidst rolling hills on a sprawling 100-acre estate the Virasat-e-Khalsa stands at