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34 inch - Dagduseth "Eco-friendly" Ganesha | Plant my Ganesha

34 inch - Dagduseth "Eco-friendly" Ganesha | Plant my Ganesha

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product Details

Inclusions :

  • Made with clay, organic fertilizers and 100% natural colors
  • 100% organic, native variety of plant seeds embedded
  • Solves water pollution issue and creates a huge environmental impact Dimensions: 5 inch Packing: 100% ecofriendly, biodegradable, zero plast
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Ganpati Bappa Morya!

MangalPoojan brings to you eco-friendly Ganesha idols with plant seeds in them. You can place the idol in a pot with soil at the end of the festival. Water it and the idol begins to dissolve.

Soon,the seeds take root in the soil.Every year, crores of Ganesh idols are immersed into rivers and lakes, destroying the marine ecosystem, and causing immense harm than good. But what if you can use a 100% ecofriendly, chemical-free Ganeshji that can actually sprout into a plant after visarjan? By doing so, the divine energy, power and blessings of Lord Ganesha will always embrace you and keep your house protected from any negative energies.

Ganesh Chaturthi is a 10-day Hindu festival taking place in India and observed around the world this week. The occasion, also known as Vinayaka Chaturthi or Vinayaka Chavithi, honours the arrival on earth of Lord Ganesha, the elephant-headed god said to bring wisdom and remove obstacles from the paths of the lives of true believers. When does it start? Ganesh Chaturthi begins this year on Saturday 22nd August, 2020. It commences with the fourth day of the waxing moon of Bhadrapada, meaning its date shifts slightly every year by the Gregorian calendar but is always around August or September. How is it observed? Ganesh Chaturthi is observed throughout India, especially in the states of Maharashtra, Karnataka, Goa, Telangana, Gujarat and Chhattisgarh. It has been held in Pune since the mid-17th century. Its current form was introduced in the late 19th century by freedom fighter Lokmanya Tilak, who saw it as a means of circumventing British Raj legislation banning mass public gatherings. Statues of the god (Murti) are placed in the home in temporary shrines – surrounded by hibiscus flowers, dry grass and confectionery – and in public on lavish pandals while prayers are offered every day at "Madhyahna", approximately midday. The festival culminates on Anant Chaturdashi, when followers immerse the murti in a body of water, a symbolic returning of the god to Mount Kailash.