While there is a Shivratri every month on the 13th night in the Krishna Paksha, Maha Shivratri, the Great Night of Shiva, comes in the Phalgun month and is celebrated with great spiritual fervour and enthusiasm every year. Unlike most Hindu festivals, it is primarily a night festival dedicated to Lord Shiva.
What better way to celebrate Maha Shivratri, one of the most anticipated and awaited Hindu festivals, than at the Shivoham Shiva Temple?
Makar Sankranti is one of the oldest and most vibrant festivals of India. Believed to be 5000 years old, it is observed in January in different ways, in different parts of the country by different names.
Ganesh Chaturthi, also called Vinayak Chaturthi, is one of the liveliest and brightest of Hindu festivals. Celebrated with devotion and enthusiasm, it is dedicated to and celebrated in honour of Lord Ganesha, the God of wisdom and prosperity, who is also known as Ganapati, Lord Vinayak, Vighnahartaa (the remover of all obstacles).
The month of Shravan, popularly known as Sawan Month or Shravan Maas (July–August), is one of the holiest months for Hindus.
While this is undoubtedly a beautiful celebration of faith, an expression of love for Shiva, our revered deity, service needs to be understood in a wider and larger context, as has been expressed by seers and sages from time immemorial.
Maha Shivratri is celebrated on 13th February and there is no better place to offer prayers to Lord Shiva than at the Shivoham Shiva Temple in Bengaluru.
The Shivoham Shiva Temple was built after RVM, the founder of the temple, had a vision to build a statue of Lord Shiva that would offer hope and solace to devotees, and propagate faith for generations to come. The temple was consecrated on 27th February, 1995 on Maha Shivratri by Sri Shankaracharya of Sringeri.