Home / Information / Nag Panchami Pooja Date and Timing From 2018 to 2025

Nag Panchami Pooja Date and Timing From 2018 to 2025

124 Views

Wednesday 15th August 2018 Nag Panchami Pooja
Nag Panchami Pooja Muhurat: 05:54 to 8:30 am
Duration: 2 Hours 36 Mins
Panchami Tithi Starts: 3:27 am on 15 August 2018
Panchami Tithi Ends: 1:51 am on 16 August 2018

Monday 5th August 2019 Nag Panchami Pooja
Nag Panchami Pooja Muhurat: 5:48 am to 8:27 am
Duration: 2 Hours 39 Mins
Panchami Tithi Starts: 6:48 pm on 4 August 2019
Panchami Tithi Ends: 3:54 pm on 5 August 2019

Nagula Chavithi

Saturday 25th July 2020 Nag Panchami Pooja
Nag Panchami Pooja Muhurat: 5:42 am to 8:24 am
Duration: 2 Hours 41 Mins
Panchami Tithi Starts: 2:33 pm on 24 July 2020
Panchami Tithi Ends: 12:01 pm on 25 July 2020

Friday 13th August 2021 Nag Panchami Pooja
Nag Panchami Pooja Muhurat: 5:53 am to 8:30 am
Duration: 2 Hours 37 Mins
Panchami Tithi Starts: 3:24 pm on 12 August 2021
Panchami Tithi Ends: 1:42 pm on 13 August 2021

Tuesday 2nd August 2022 Nag Panchami Pooja
Nag Panchami Pooja Muhurat: 5:46 am to 8:27 am
Duration: 2 Hours 40 Mins
Panchami Tithi Starts: 5:12 am on 2 August 2022
Panchami Tithi Ends: 5:41 am on 3 August 2022

Monday 21st August 2023 Nag Panchami Pooja
Nag Panchami Pooja Muhurat: 5:57 am to 8:31 am
Duration: 2 Hours 34 Mins
Panchami Tithi Starts: 00:21 am on 21 August 2023
Panchami Tithi Ends: 01:59 am on 22 August 2023

Friday 9th August 2024 Nag Panchami Pooja
Nag Panchami Pooja Muhurat: 5:51 am to 8:29 am
Duration: 2 Hours 38 Mins
Panchami Tithi Starts: 00:36 am on 9 August 2024
Panchami Tithi Ends: 3:13 am on 10 August 2024

Tuesday 29th July 2025 Nag Panchami Pooja
Nag Panchami Pooja Muhurat: 5:44 am to 8:25 am
Duration: 2 Hours 40 Mins
Panchami Tithi Starts: 11:23 pm on 28 July 2025
Panchami Tithi Ends: 0:45 am on 30 July 2025

Nag Panchami or snake festival is celebrated on the fifth day of the moonlight fortnight in the month of Shravan (July / August) according to the Hindu calendar. In Hindu culture, snakes have an important place. Hindu mythologies are full of tales and stories about snakes, the greatest being the Sheshnag of Lord Vishnu. It is quite understandable that India with so famous Nag Panchami mythological background in honor of snakes every year. During the festival, people bathe in snakes of milk, which guarantees their families without the danger of snakes. According to the myth, the plowing of a field is forbidden that day.

There are many legends associated with Nag Panchami. One legend says that a farmer accidentally died small snakes. Enraged, the mother snake took revenge for biting and killing the farmer and his family. A girl was saved while praying the naga. This act led to the reactivation of the farmer and his family. Since then, Nag Panchami is celebrated in India every year. It is understood that the worship reward, snakes do not harm any member of the family. However, there is another legend regarding Lord Krishna’s victory over the Kaliya serpent. The same is remembered and celebrated today.

In India, snakes are so popular that temples were also built in their honor. On Nag Panchami Day, snakes or their images are honored and religious rituals are performed to seek the goodwill of snakes. Villagers make music and they are snakes in pots on the head in the temple. After the rituals, the temple priest sprinkles the Haldi-kumkum, ie turmeric and red powder and flowers on the head. Many milk and honey, in exchange for the search for immunity against snake bites. A priest is called to perform rituals and Dakshina ” is given gold or silver or other forms.

  • Facebook
  • Twitter
  • Google+
  • Pinterest

Leave a Comment

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

Optimization WordPress Plugins & Solutions by W3 EDGE