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The second-largest city in the Indian state of Tamil Nadu is Coimbatore. It is a major commercial centre and Tamil Nadu’s industrial hub and is known as South India’s Manchester.
During the Anglo-Mysore Wars, Coimbatore was desired by the Mysore sultans as well as British forces. In 1768, the town was taken over by the British East India Company troops, but due to treachery, they were forced to abandon it. In 1783, Colonel Fullarton occupied the area but later returned to Tipu Sultan in compliance with the Mangalore Treaty. Coimbatore was, once again, captured by the British at the beginning of the Third Mysore War. Tipu Sultan twice besieged the city and repulsed in the first, succeeded in the second and surrendered to Coimbatore in October 1791. The garrison commanders, Lieutenant Chalmers and Lieutenant Nash were taken to Seringapatnam as prisoners. At the end of the Third Mysore War, Coimbatore fell to the British, but at the cessation of hostilities, Tipu Sultan was restored.
Shirdi is an Indian town in North Maharashtra. It is situated 185 km east of the shoreline of the Arabian Sea. Before his samadhi in 1918, Shirdi was where Saint Sai Baba lived. It is a pilgrimage centre today, and millions of its devotees from all over the world come to pay their respects every year.
January through March are the best time of year to visit Shirdi. Summer is from April to June, accompanied by the monsoon. The arrival of pilgrims peaks between September and November, when there are several Hindu festivals. The anniversary of Baba’s death is commemorated in October, the same date according to the Hindu calendar.
Dussera, Guru Poornima and Baba’s anniversary of death are some of the most significant festivals in Shirdi. Lakhs of devotees come to Shirdi during this time.
While the current construction of the temple appears to have a relatively new origin, in literature from the thirteenth century, the Bhimashankaram shrine (and the Bhimarathi river) were described. The temple was built in Nagara style, a small but graceful temple dating from the 18th century. Borrowed influences can also be found from the Indo Aryan architectural style. The ancient shrine is thought to have been erected over a Swayambhu Lingam (that is, Shiva Lingam). The Sanctum Sanctorum (the Sanctum Sanctorum) of the temple is precisely at the middle of the Garbagriham floor. The pillars and doorframes of the Temple are decorated with intricate sculptures of divine deities, interwoven with human figurines. In these beautiful sculptures, mythological scenes are captured.Nāna Phadnavis constructed the Gopura-shikhara of the temple. It is also said that Shivāji, the great ruler of Marathah, had made donations to this temple for the success of worship services. The sanctuary is lower, as is the case with the other Shiva temples in this city. The ‘Shani temple’ is within the principal Bhimashankar temple complex. One finds an ancient giant Portuguese bell between the two pillars outside the Shani Temple. There is a small path behind the temple that takes you to the river banks. “Stepping from the Temple, the glory of the forts of the surrounding mountains will await you with an amazing view over the virgin wilderness, sometimes stopped by the vision.”
Trimbakeshwar Shiva Temple in the town of Trimbak, the Nashik District tehsil of Maharashtra India, 28 km from Nashik City, and 40 km from Nashik Road is the ancient Hindu temple, Trimbakeshwar Tehsil. It is devoted to the god Shiva and one of the twelve Jyotirlingas in Trimbakeshwar, Maharashtra, where the Hindu genealogy records are kept. The Holy River of Godavari is situated near Trimbak. The spring of the Godavari River, which is the lengthiest river in Peninsular India, is Kusavarta kunda (sacred pond), constructed in the premises of the Shrimant Sardar Raosaheb, who was the Fadnavis of the Indore State. On the edge of the kunda can be seen as a bust of Sardar Fadnavis and his wife. Peshwa Balaji Baji Rao (Nanasaheb) has built the present temple.
The temple is the place to visit the Shaiva of Hinduism which sees it as a last or 12th Jyotirlinga (linga of light), which is often referred to as the Ghrneshwar or the Dhushmeshwar temple. The temple is a shrine devoted to Lord Shiva referenced in the Shiva Puran. The word Ghrneshwar means ‘Lord of compassion.’ It is about 30 km northwest of the city of Aurangabad and about 300 km east-north-east of Mumbai. It is about 30 km north-west of the city. In the 13th and 14th centuries, the temple building was demolished by the Delhi Sultanate. The temple passed through many restoration rounds and was reconstructed during the war between Mughal and Maratha. In the 18th century under the auspices of Queen Ahilyabai Holkar of Indore, it was reconstructed in its latest form.
Coimbatore To Shridi Bhimashankar Trimbakeshwar Grishneshwar Yatra
Path day by day
Day 1-Aurangabad (211 km). Day 1: Mumbai – Trimbakeshwar (178 km).
The Mumbai tour of Panch Jyotirlinga (also named Mumbai Jyotirlinga Tour by people) starts with your arrival in the state capital, the state capital, Mumbai.
Our Jyotirlinga tour official will meet you at the airport or railway station or some other place as previously determined. The trip to Trimbak, the first destination in the Jyotirlinga list, will begin immediately.
Upon arrival, visit Jiotarlinga temple of Trimbakeshwar, home to a Shiva Lingam with three small lingams that embody the faces of Brahma, Vishnu and Shiva. Sagrada Gautama’s legend is that Lord Shiva, rising on the Brahmagiri Hill, was mistakenly killed and demanded that River Ganga be transported from here as the Godavari River. When the river was sad to abandon the lord, Gautama was able to stop at Kushavarta, a water tank in different locations. The temple premises are still there. The wise man bathed in the tank to wash his sin off and prayed to Shiva that he should live here forever and he pursued it as a lingam.
The sanctuary opens at 05:30 am. To p.m. at 9 a.m. The Pitru Dosha and the Kalsarpa Dosha is renowned for their highest ranking in India, which is renowned for the puja to get rid of horoscope doshas (curses). It should be noted that the Lingam is seen each Monday with a highly valuable crown of emeralds, diamonds and other jewels. The visitors can have darshan lingam from a distance only, and after wearing the apparel only male visitors who book special poojas can touch it.
Then leave Trimbak for Aurangabad to begin the road trip. Check-in and stay overnight at the hotel when you arrive.
Day 2: Grishneshwar – Shani Shingnapur (102 km.) – Aurangabad – Grishneshwar, 74 km. Day 3.
Earlier in the morning, we launch our journey to Grishneshwar Jyotirlinga Temple in the small village called Verul, which is the fourth in the Panch Jyotirlinga Tour from Mumbai.
Visit the temple that opens at 5:30 a.m. on your arrival. At 9:00 p.m.
The mythological storey of the Temple says that Ghushma was a fervent Shiva devotee, her husband and his second wife, Sudea, who lived in the neighbourhood. Ghushma adored Shiva with 101 lingams each day and drowned them in a bath. Buddha once killed the son of Ghushma out of envy and threw him into the same bath. When Ghushma became acquainted with the absence of her son, she wasn’t even moved a bit and assumed that Shiva was going to protect her son. Her conviction came true when her son soon came back to great form. Ghushma then asks Lord Shiva to forgive and stay with Sudeha.
DAY 3: Shirdi – Bhimashankar, 185 km from Pune, 110 km from the city of Pune.
You will leave Shirdi and ride on the road on the fourth day of the Mumbai Panch Jyotirlinga tour.
The temple isolates itself of a chaotic environment, situated in Sahyadri Range in western Ghats in a lush green surrounding. It is thought that after the demon Bhima was murdered, Lord Shiva was founded as a Jyotirlinga. Another legend says that the demon Tipurasur has been killed here after a long battle by Lord Shiva. It is believed that Shiva’s sweat after the fight was created by the Bhima river which starts its journey near the temple.
Visit the temple and pray to the lingam (open from 16:30 to 21:30). The splendid Nagara architectural theme of the temple will also stun you. Then, start the trip on the road to Pune and check in on arrival at the reserved hotel.
The fourth day of the trip: Pune – Mumbai.
We launch our journey from Pune to Mumbai after breakfast. We assist you to move to the airport on your arrival.
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Accommodation: We can provide stay for ( 2*, 3*, 5*, 7* )
2.Double sharing Rooms
5.Royal Suite Rooms
6.Homestay ( as per requirement )
Guide: From Trip start to till end the Tour Guide will be taken care Local Speaking Guide – ( English, Tamil, Hindi, Telugu & Malayalam ) *
Food: Breakfast Lunch Dinner (As per requirement, & customized plan *)
Transports: Coimbatore to Coimbatore Transports* All local vehicle transport
Camera, Gadgets entry fee ( If any ).
And which all are not included in the customized tour itinerary.
Trimbakeshwar is considered as the most sacred town India. There are many reasons for this belief. Godavari originates from the Brahmagiri hills in this town and it is believed that it is the birthplace of Lord Ganesha, known as place of Tri-Sandhya Gayatri.
Twelve Jyotirlingas. Trimbakeshwar is a religious center having one of the twelve Jyotirlingas. The extra ordinary feature of the Jyotirlinga located here is its three faces embodying Lord Brahma, Lord Vishnu, and Lord Rudra.