Ugadi Wishes in Telugu: Hello friends, welcome back again. this time we are again back with another festival status where you will find Ugadi Wishes in the Telugu language as well as in the English language. If you have come to this place for Ugadi status then you come to have to the correct place. Below we have collected some of the best Ugadi status for WhatsApp messenger and you can also set this for anywhere you can write Ugadi status. simply select whichever the status you want and copy it by simply holding on the text and paste it. You can also send us your own lines of
Ugadi Festival Date 2019: 3rd April 2019
May this New Year fill you with Peace, Prosperity and new memories Happy Ugadi
May this Ugadi bring you new spirit new Beginning and New Prosperity for you and your family
May this Ugadi fulfill your dreams and fill with flowers and fruits.
Wishing you contentment peace, happiness this season Happy Ugadi
Wishing you happy j
Mangoes, neem, and jaggery are on the menu on Ugadi. We wish you a life full of balanced flavors Ugadi to you!
May this Ugadi brings you Joy, Health, Wealth and good luck throughout the year
Lets this Ugadi usher in a good and sweet year, both materially and spiritually Happy Ugadi!
Look forward to a beautiful year of prosperity, satisfaction,
Put all the shadows of the past behind. Let’s look forward to
Feel the spirit of U
May the fruit of your happiness ripen this year… May success be all yours… Wish You A Prosperous Ugadi.
Miles apart, but you are always in my heart! Wishing that blessings be with you today and always! Happy Ugadi.
Velugula harathi telugu vari kothavelugula kanthi. Vachenamma Ugadi kotha samvachara Vrudhi Ugadi Shubakankshalu.
Wishing you a life full of utmost peace and joy… Happy Ugadi
May every moment hold a fresh beginning this new year! Happy Ugadi
Memories of moments celebrated together can’t compare to the moments of special festivals spent with your family near and dear ones hope this U
Wish u lil sweet. Lil sour and lil bitter balanced new year.
Hope the Ugadi Pachadi has all the flavours of happiness and laughter in store for you this New Year…. Happy Ugadi
On this joyous occasion of Ugadi, It feels g
May the freshness of spring infuse everlasting peace & well being in your life on Ugadi and always
May this new year be a harbinger of many joys for you and your family… Happy U
May it brings happiness and prosperity to you and your loved ones… Happy ugadi
May every day of the new year be bright with good cheer & happiness for you & your
Wishing you a happy Ugadi bursting and joy, roaring with laughter and full of fun.
Sending across my love and best wishes for whole new year…. Happy Ugadi
Let this year be filled with the things that are truly good…. Happy Ugadi
As you light the auspicious lamp on Ugadi may your world be filled with the rays of bright rays of happiness, joy and prosperity… Happy Ugadi
It time to celebrate fresh start and spread love from heart. Here’s wishing your new year is replete with success, good luck and fortune.
A new beginning new hopes… and new horizons to reach may the sun radiate all the goodness of life in the coming year and always…. Happy Ugadi
May Ugadi the festival of purity and prosperity bring a
Wishing you countless joy, wealth, prosperity, peace this season… Happy Ugadi
Celebrate the auspicious occasion of Ugadi amidst fanfare & religious
The word Ugadi also known as Yugadi has been derived by a combination of two words Yuga meaning age and Adi meaning the beginning of a new age. Yugadi refers to the age today we are living in which it is called the “Kali Yuga” which is believed that it have been started after Lord Krishna left this world. The occasion has been narrated by Maharshi Vedavyasa as “Yesmin Krishno divamvyataha, Tasmat Eeva pratipannam Kaliyugam” and it begins on the midnight of 17 or 18 February. In the lunisolar calendar, the festival falls on the bright half of the Chaitra month of India on the “Chaitra Sudhdha Padyaami” and it falls mostly in April or March as per the Gregorian calendar.
According to the Hindu calendar, Ugadi is celebrated on the first day of the first month in the first season that spring. This day is celebrated as the New Year Day in the Indian states of Telangana, Andhra Pradesh, Karnataka, and Maharashtra. This festival is called Ugadi in Telangana, Andhra Pradesh, and Karnataka. It is celebrated as Gudi-Padwa in Maharashtra.
The word Ugadi means beginning of a new Yuga or era. Legend has it that this was the day on which Lord Krishna, the divine; shed his body, signaling the end of Dwapara Yuga (which is the third out of four eras) and the commencement of Kali Yuga. It is also believed that Lord Brahma created the universe on this day it marks the beginning of a new Hindu lunar calendar or Brahma is believed to have created the days, nights, weeks, months, seasons, and years. To count time, the day starts with devotees waking up before dawn decorating their houses with colorful designs and doors and windows with strings of mango leaves signifies good crop and general well-being over the year.
ugadi is celebrated after the calibrations from the 12th century, Bhaskara II. It begins after the 1st new moon day and on the sunrise after the sun crosses the celestial equator from south to North. The Su enters the initial point of Aries on this day. Many of the people in our country also celebrate the festival on the next morning as the day is believed to start in India after the sunrise. Like in 2015, though the spring equinox began on 20th of March, the Ugadi festival was celebrated on the next day that is on 20th of March. This festival is also celebrated in some places of USA.
Ugadi heralds the beginning of spring: the season of joy, growth, prosperity, and happiness. Spring ushers a new life on earth. Devotees perform prayers and seek blessings from God for health, wealth, prosperity, and success in all aspects of their life. It is for this reason that it’s considered the best time to take on personal goals for the betterment of oneself.
On Ugadi, it is the tradition to begin the day by partaking of a special dish known as a Ugadi Pacchadi. Six ingredients included in the making of this dish, each one representative of the six tastes. Bitter flower signifies sadness. Sweet food signifies divine, happiness. Spicy food signifies the anger. Salt signifies fear. Sour juice signifies disgust. A sharp-tasting food signifies surprise. This reminds us to accept joys and sorrows, happiness and sadness that life offers us with equal mindedness.
Leaving the past behind and starting afresh with positive expectations is one of the key aspects of Ugadi. The true celebration of Ugadi lies in giving up evil qualities and purifying one’s own heart with love and taking to the path of sacrifice. Let our thoughts, words, and deeds be sacred. It is the purpose of celebrating Ugadi.
The festival of Ugadi marks the beginning of the New Year for those living between Kaveri River and Vindhyas, and also people those who follow the lunar calendar of South India particularly in the states of Telangana, Karnataka, Andhra Pradesh, and Maharashtra. The calendar dates back to the Shalivahana era which is meant to have been built by the great legend Shalivahana. The king Shalivahana was referred to as “Gautamiputra Satakarni” who was responsible for initiating the era of Shalivahana.
The Lunar calendars have a cycle of 60 years. The New Year starts on the day of Yugadi on Chaitra Sudhdha Paadyami. After the completion of every sixty years, the calendar starts with a fresh New Year. During the festival, the season of spring is believed to have arrived at its fullest and everywhere the colors of festivals can be seen. New leaves budding on the trees look amazingly beautiful and utmost zeal and excitement can be seen in the hearts of people celebrating Ugadi.
Special dishes are prepared for the occasion. In Andhra Pradesh and Telangana, delicious dishes such as “pulihora, bobbatlu (Bhakshalu/ polelu/ oligalu), Burelu and Pachadi” and preparations made with raw mango go well with the occasion. This dish (or Ugadi pacchadi) is most notable for this festival and consists of a chutney-like dish which includes ingredients to give all flavors such as sweet, sour, tangy and bitter. This festive Hindu food is made from tamarind paste, neem flowers, brown sugar or sweet jaggery, salt, and raw mango. It is a symbolic
The pacchadi (festive dish symbolically) reminds the people that the following year – like all of life – will consist of not just sweet experiences, but a combination of sweet, sour, salty, and bitter episodes. Even in the midst of bitter experiences, there are precious moments in everyone’s life. One is also reminded that the experience of taste is transitory and cursory; so too, is life, and one has to learn to put pain and pleasure in proper temporal perspective.
In Karnataka, jaggery prepared from the fresh harvest of sugarcane is mixed with the flower buds of the neem tree and eaten after the pooja, but before lunch. This is called Bevu-Bella and is indicative of the fact that life will always be a mixture of sweetness and bitterness. It is also reminiscent of the philosophy of the Bhagavadgita which imprints on us that one should have a calm equanimity towards life’s ups and downs. A Sanskrit shloka that explicates the medicinal and spiritual benefits of the neem is also chanted while chewing this sweet-bitter mixture.