Importance of Solah Sringar for Manglik Matrimony

Importance of Solah Sringar for Manglik Matrimony

Beauty of Indian Non Manglik or Manglik Brides during Matrimony is enhanced by Solah Sringar. The number 16 (Solah) is supposed to correspond to the various phases of the moon and Shringar is originated from ‘Shri’, Lakshmi. Manglik Matrimonial Sites such as Mangliks are now a days focusing to educate the youth of today about ancient tradition and cultural values for Indian matrimony.

  1. Maang Tika:

The first piece of jewellery that goes on the Indian manglik or non manglik bride’s body, applied to the parting of the hair with a chain attached to the hair.

  1. Bindi:

It is the colored red dot that women being manglik or non manglik girl wear at the centre of their forehead; said to symbolise the elusive third eye-for wisdom, luck and prosperity.

  1. Sindoor:

A red-colored powder (usually kumkum) applied on the parting of the hair, considered auspicious for the well-being of her Indian groom.

  1. Kajal or Anjana:

A black dye preparation, generally applied to the eyes of the Indian Manglik or Non Manglik bride, said to protect and provide a cooling effect, accentuate the shape and beauty of her eyes and make it more alluring.

  1. Nath:

Nath is worn through the left nostril by the bride being manglik or non manglik girl on wedding and other auspicious occasions, sometimes with a chain that extends behind the left ear.

  1. Karn Phool:

This is the vital requirement in the attire of an Indian bride for manglik or non manglik matrimony. Earings are generally coming as a set with necklace of bride.

  1. Bangles:

Bangles are to be worn in forearms by the bride and come in variety of shapes and designs and materials for manglik or non manglik matrimony.

  1. Aarsi and Haathful:

Haathful comprises of four or five rings worn on the arm fingers with chains attaching them to a bracelet. Aarsi is a traditional thumb ring studded with a mirror, to allow the manglik or non manglik bride catch a glimpse of her groom in it.

  1. Kamarbandh:

A gold or silver belt meant for the bride to wear around her waist. Traditionally, this was an ornament to secure the saree and emphasise the slenderness of her waist.

  1. Payals:

Chains worn around the ankles could be a simple or elaborate may have a bunch of chiming beads attached. Wearing gold on feet by the manglik or non manglik brides is considered to be inauspicious, payals are made of silver.

  1. Haar:

The Haar is to be worn around the neck, could be Sita-Haar, Choker. The most traditional haar is the mangalsutra, given by the husband on the matrimonial day and made of black beads.

  1. Mehendi:

Applied to decorate the hands and feet of the Indian bride. The richness of the colour symbolizes luck, prosperity and fertility and provides a soothing effect on the skin for manglik or non manglik matrimony.

  1. Bajubandh:

The bajuband is an ornament to be worn on the upper arms, to have a slenderising effect on the arms.

  1. Bichhua:

This is mostly worn on the second toe of the left feet, said to enhance fertility in married women being manglik or non manglik and made of silver.

  1. Fragrance/Sugandh:

Applied to the manglik or non manglk bride to smell pleasant throughout the wedding ritual, meant to soothe her nerves.

  1. Keshapasharachana:

Traditionally, the hair bun is adorned with fresh, fragrant flowers along with other hair adornments, preferable gold.

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