Wish you a very happy Krishna Janmashtami, first of all Krishna Janmashtami is also known simply as Janmashtami or Gokulashtami, is an annual Hindu festival that celebrates the birth of Krishna, the eighth avatar of Vishnu. It is celebrated on the eighth day (Ashtami) of the Hindu lunar calendar in Bhadrapada of Hindu lunar calendar and Krishna Paksha in Shravan of Krishna Paksha according to Hindu-lunar calendar, which ends with August and September. Of the Gregorian calendar.
Happy Krishna Janmashtami
It is an important festival especially for the Hinduism tradition of Vaishnavism.  According to the Bhagavata Purana (such as Raas Leela or Krishna Leela) dance and drama performance of Krishna’s life, devotional songs till midnight when Krishna, fasting (fasting), a night awakening (Rat Jagaran) and a celebration were born ( Mahotsav) are part of Janmashtami celebrations the following day. It is especially celebrated in Mathura and Vrindavan, together with the main Vaishnava and non-denominational communities in Manipur, Assam, Bihar, West Bengal, Odisha, Madhya Pradesh, Rajasthan, Gujarat, Maharashtra, Karnataka, Kerala, Tamil Nadu. are found. , Andhra Pradesh and all other states of India.
Nandotsav is celebrated after Krishna Janmashtami, which commemorates the occasion when Nanda Baba distributed gifts to the community in honor of his birth.
Significance of Krishna Janmashtami
Krishna is the son of Devaki and Vasudeva and Hindus celebrate his birthday as Janmashtami, especially since the Gaudiya Vaishnavism tradition, it is considered the supreme personality of divinity. Janmashtami is celebrated when it is believed that Krishna’s birth was found in Mathura, according to Hindu tradition, at midnight on the eighth day of the month of Bhadrapada (it overlaps with August and September 3 in the Gregorian calendar).
Krishna is born in an area of chaos. It was a time when persecution was rampant, freedom was denied, evil was everywhere and when his uncle King Kansa threatened his life. Soon after the birth in Mathura, his father Vasudeva adopts Krishna through Yamuna, adopting parents in Gokul named Nanda and Yashoda. This legend is celebrated in Janmashtami by those who are on a fast, singing devotional songs of Krishna’s love and watching the night.
After Krishna’s birth at midnight, the idols of the infant Krishna are washed and dressed, then placed in a cradle. The devotees then break their fast, distribute food and sweets. Women have small footprints outside their doors and kitchen, walking towards their house, a symbol for Krishna’s journey to their homes.