Farmers protesting at Delhi border offer prayers on Guru Nanak Jayanti, distribute ‘prasad

30 Nov

Farmers protesting at Delhi border offer prayers on Guru Nanak Jayanti, distribute ‘prasad

The farmers challenging the recently sanctioned homestead laws at Delhi-Haryana verge on Monday offered petitions on the event of Guru Nanak Jayanti and dispersed 'prasad' among one another and security faculty. To stamp the birth commemoration of the author of Sikhism and one of the most observed Sikh masters, ranchers fighting at the Tikri outskirt and Singhu fringe were seen offering supplication here. Addressing ANI, Bharatiya Kisan Union (Doaba) president Manjeet Singh said that despite the fact that farmers from Punjab have come to Delhi to challenge the homestead laws, they are praising the event with incredible energy. "Today is a favorable day for us. We are blessed that today is Guru Nanak Dev ji's birthday. This our 'sanskars' in Punjab that we observe Guruparva with extraordinary energy. We will do a similar this evening also," Singh said. He said that the 'jatbandi' will do 'kirtan' and afterward there will be 'Ardas' in front of an audience and 'Deepmala' will likewise be done at night in which ranchers will light lights and candles on the work vehicle and streetcars in all spots.

"We have unquestionably come here from Punjab however we will observe Guruparva a similar way we do each year. In Ardas, we implore that our Guru Nanak ji gives great sense to the public authority so that the "dark laws" being forced on us are rejected," Singh said. lord Nanak Jayanti, otherwise called Guru Nanak Gurpurab, is praised to stamp the introduction of the principal Sikh Guru and is viewed as one of the most sacrosanct celebrations among Sikhs. The day is commended on the full moon day of the Kartik month according to the Hindu schedule. It is likewise set apart as Kartik Poornima. farmers have been fighting at different spots in Delhi and Haryana and have dismissed the Central government's proposal to hold chats on December 3 saying that overwhelming conditions for beginning a discourse is an affront to them.