The Holi Festival's
Numerous hindu religious texts, including the purvamimamsa-sutras, kathaka-grhya-sutras, narad purana, and bhavishyad purana, make reference to the history of the holi celebration. Ratnavali, written by king harsha in the seventh century, includes a description of it.
On the final full moon day of the lunar month of (Phalguna), the Holi Festival is observed. When we welcome the fertile season of spring, the harvest, and say goodbye to the winter blues, it is a time to celebrate. This celebration has a significant historical significance; several folktales, ballads, and stories all mention it.
Its religious intention is also symbolically represented by the holika myth. The night before holi, people congregate near bonfires, sing, and dance as part of a ritual known as holika dahan (burning of Holika). Holi, sometimes referred to as dhuli, dhulheti, dhulandi, or dhulendi in sanskrit, is observed the next day.
Laddu Gopal Celebration
Millions of believers around the world rejoice on Janmashtami, the time when Lord Krishna's birth is commemorated. The day is particularly celebrated in mathura and vrindavan (brindaban), the locations of krishna's early life. The day prior, followers keep vigil and fast until the customary hour of his birth.
After that, the statue of krishna is worshipped, clothed in fresh attire, and bathed in milk and water. Flowers and foliage are used to decorate temples and private shrines, and sweetmeats are offered to the deity before being distributed to the household as prasada (the god's leftovers, which are blessed by him).
This is a variant of krishna's childhood game with the cowherd boys, in which they stole the curds that their mothers had put out of reach, in which men form human pyramids to reach and destroy the pots. During the festival, there are additional performances of group singing and dancing.