Dhanteras 2022



Dhanteras Date and Muhurat 2022

Dhanteras 2022

22 October

Dhanteras Tithi - Saturday, 22 October 2022

Dhanteras Puja Mahurat - Evening 07:02 to 08:16 pm

Pradosh Kaal - Evening 05:42 to 08:16 pm

Vrishabha Kaal - Evening 07:02 to 08:58 pm

Trayodashi Tithi Begins - 06:02 PM on Oct 22, 2022

Dhanteras 2023

10 November

Dhanteras Tithi - Friday, 10 November 2023

Dhanteras Puja Mahurat - Evening 05:48 to 07:44 pm

Pradosh Kaal - Evening 05:27 to 08:07 pm

Vrishabha Kaal - Evening 05:48 to 07:44 pm

Trayodashi Tithi Begins - 12:35 PM on Nov 10, 2023

Dhanteras 2024

29 October

Dhanteras Tithi - Tuesday, 29 October 2024

Dhanteras Puja Mahurat - Evening 06:32 to 08:11 pm

Pradosh Kaal - Evening 05:35 to 08:11 pm

Vrishabha Kaal - Evening 06:32 to 08:28 pm

Trayodashi Tithi Begins - 10:31 AM on Oct 29, 2024

Dhanteras 2025

18 October

Dhanteras Tithi - Saturday, 18 October 2025

Dhanteras Puja Mahurat - Evening 07:17 to 08:18 pm

Pradosh Kaal - Evening 05:45 to 08:18 pm

Vrishabha Kaal - Evening 07:17 to 09:12 pm

Trayodashi Tithi Begins - 12:18 PM on Oct 18, 2025

Dhanteras 2026

6 November

Dhanteras Tithi - Friday, 6 November 2026

Dhanteras Puja Mahurat - Evening 06:03 to 07:59 pm

Pradosh Kaal - Evening 05:30 to 08:08 pm

Vrishabha Kaal - Evening 06:03 to 07:59 pm

Trayodashi Tithi Begins - 10:30 AM on Nov 06, 2026

Dhanteras 2027
27 October
Dhanteras Date - Wednesday, 27 October 2027
Dhanteras Puja Muhurat - From 06:42 Pm To 08:14 Pm
Pradosh Kaal - 05:40 Pm To 08:14 Pm
Taurus Period - From 06:42 Pm To 08:38 Pm
Trayodashi Tithi Starts From 01:03 (27 October 2027)
Trayodashi Tithi Ends - Till 22:49 (27 October 2027)

Dhanteras 2028
15 October
Dhanteras Date - Sunday, 15 October 2028
Dhanteras Puja Muhurat - 07:26 Pm To 08:21 Pm
Pradosh Kaal - 05:51 Pm To 08:21 Pm
Taurus Period - From 07:26 Pm To 09:22 Pm
Trayodashi Tithi Starts From 07:16 (October 15, 2028)
Trayodashi Tithi Ends - Till 03:45 (October 16, 2028)

Dhanteras 2029
04 November
Dhanteras Date - Sunday, 04 November 2029
Dhanteras Puja Muhurat - 07:34 Pm To 08:10 Pm
Pradosh Kaal - 05:34 Pm To 08:10 Pm
Taurus Period - From 06:09 In The Evening To 08:04 In The Night
Trayodashi Tithi Starts From 08:57 (03 November 2029)
Trayodashi Tithi Ends - Till 05:29 Pm (04 November 2029)

Dhanteras 2030
24 October
Dhanteras Date - Thursday, 24 October 2030
Dhanteras Puja Muhurat - From 06:53 Pm To 08:16 Pm
Pradosh Kaal - 05:43 Pm To 08:16 Pm
Taurus Period - 06:53 Pm To 08:49 Pm
Trayodashi Tithi Starts From 09:05 Am (24 October 2030)
Trayodashi Tithi Ends - Till 07:09 Am (25 October 2030)

Dhanteras 2031
12 November
Dhanteras Date - Wednesday, 12 November 2031
Dhanteras Puja Muhurat - 05:39 Pm To 07:35 Pm
Pradosh Kaal - 05:29 Pm To 08:08 Pm
Taurus Period - 05:39 Pm To 07:35 Pm
Trayodashi Tithi Starts From 06:09 Am (12 November 2031)
Trayodashi Tithi Ends - Till 05:36 Am (13 November 2031)

Dhanteras 2032
31 October
Dhanteras Date - Sunday, 31 October 2032
Dhanteras Puja Muhurat - From 06:24 Pm To 08:12 Pm
Pradosh Kaal - 05:36 Pm To 08:12 Pm
Taurus Period - From 06:24 Pm To 08:19 Pm
Trayodashi Tithi Starts From 06:45 Am (12 October 2032)
Trayodashi Tithi Ends - Till 08:42 Am (01 November 2032)

The festival of Dhanteras marks the first day of the grand celebrations for Diwali. It is celebrated on the thirteenth day of the Krishna Paksh, which is the month of Kartik, according to the Hindu Lunar calendar. ‘Dhan’ means money/ wealth and ‘Teras’ signifies the thirteenth day.

Devotees worship Lord Dhanvantari, the God of Ayurveda. It is believed that Lord Dhanvantari helped humankind by imparting the wisdom of Ayurveda, to help rid it of the horrible diseases.

Ayurveda, has been around for centuries, and still is being used to cure diseases all across the world! And this is why, The Indian Ministry of Ayurveda, Yoga and Naturopathy, Unani, Siddha and Homoeopathy, first announced the festival of Dhanteras, as the "National Ayurveda Day" on 28th October, 2016.

 

Legend Associated with the festival

According to Hindu mythology, the festival of Dhanteras is associated with a very interesting story about the 16-year-old son of King Hima. It was predicted that the Prince, after four days of marriage, would get bitten by a snake and die. On the fateful night, his wife, surrounded the entrance of their chamber with gold and silver ornaments. She then stayed up all night, telling the prince stories and singing songs to prevent him from sleeping. The jewellery and the ornaments dazzled the God of Death, Yama, so much so that he decided to let the prince live.

The next day came to be celebrated as the festival of Dhanteras.

 

Celebrations for Dhanteras

The Goddess of wealth, Goddess Lakshmi, is worshipped on Dhanteras. Families prepare for the arrival of the Goddess by getting up early and cleaning the house. This also begins the preparation for the coming festival of Diwali. After cleaning the house, people get ready and wear new clothes. It is a common ritual to purchase valuable items like ornaments, gemstones, and any household appliance, which is made of metal on the day of Dhanteras. It is believed to symbolise ‘bringing in Lakshmi’, meaning wealth and prosperity, into one’s home. This in turn will bring in good fortune for the family in the coming year. Many people wait for the entire year for this auspicious day, in order to purchase automobiles and expensive electronics.

In the evening, all members of the family, get together and pray to Lord Ganesha, along with Goddess Lakshmi.

A tradition in India, especially in the southern states, is the preparation of Marundhu. Prepared from a special traditional recipe, this is a type of Ayurvedic medicine. The Marundhu is offered to the deities before being consumed by family members. The belief is that it helps correct imbalances in the body.

The day after the celebrations of Dhanteras, is called Naraka Chaturdashi. In Sanskrit, Naraka means hell and Chaturdashi means fourteenth day. The day is also known as ‘Yamadeepdaan’, when the female members of the house light earthen lamps (diyas) which are then kept burning throughout the night. This ritual is done to glorify the God of Death, Yama.

Since this day is right before the festival of Diwali, it is also called Chhoti Diwali.

Consult our expert astrologers online to learn more about the festival and their rituals.

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