There is a deep connection between Ayurveda and Chaturmas
There is a deep connection between Ayurveda and Chaturmas

Chaturmas is starting from 29th June. Chaturmas have special importance in Hinduism. It is believed that Lord Vishnu rests in Kshirsagar during the four months of Chaturmas.

This year, Chaturmas will begin on Devshayani Ekadashi and end on Devuthani Ekadashi, per the Panchang. The festival of Chaturmas will begin on June 29, 2023, and end on November 23, 2023.

This year, Chaturmas will last for five months rather than four due to the extra month. From a religious perspective, Chaturmas has long been regarded as being very lucky. But along with religious belief, Chaturmas have also been mentioned in Ayurveda. Know what the relationship is between Chaturmas and Ayurveda.

The gift of the sages is Indian culture. Our Rishi Muni is also referred to as the ancient historian. We obtained the priceless Indian cultural heritage as a result of the sages' penance, learning, and searching. Sages have significantly contributed to the advancement of Indian Sanatan culture. I'm going to tell you today about the connection between Chaturmas and Ayurveda.

Importance of Chaturmas

According to Hindu religious doctrine, Lord Vishnu enters a four-month state of Yoga Nidra during Chaturmas. No auspicious work, such as marriage, mundan, griha pravesh, sacred thread, etc., is performed for the entire four months when God is not present. But in addition to religion, the significance of Chaturmas has also been discussed in Ayurveda, and some things have been claimed to be unhealthy at this time. Understand the Ayurvedic prohibitions for Chaturmas.

Relationship between Chaturmas and Ayurveda

During Chaturmas, you should stay away from non-vegetarian food, alcohol, leafy vegetables, and curd. But do you understand why eating these things is frowned upon during Chaturmas? According to Ayurveda, the four months of Chaturmas are when the weather changes. Sawan experiences rain, Bhadrapada experiences humidity or wet weather, Ashwin sees the end of summer, and Kartik sees the start of the cold season.

In such a situation, the digestive system also remains weak during these four months. The temperature of the body and the environment are constantly fluctuating as a result of weather changes. Additionally, the number of harmful bacteria or viruses starts to rise. If you eat a lot of spicy or tamasic food during this time, your risk of contracting many diseases will rise because the food won't be properly digested. In Ayurveda, it has been advised not to consume leafy vegetables in the month of Sawan, curd in the month of Bhadrapada, milk and its preparations in the month of Ashwin, and onion, garlic, and urad dal in the month of Kartik for this reason.

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