Diwali Vacation 2022 Date, Read Circular | Gujarat Board of Secondary and Higher Secondary Education’s letter

Diwali Vacation 2022 Date Announced :  As per Gujarat Board of Secondary and Higher Secondary Education’s letter No. Moumshab/Research/2022/9147-90, dated 27/07/2022 regarding fixing Diwali vacation in schools for the academic year 2022-23

Diwali Vacation 2022 Date, Read Circular

Diwali Vacation 2022 Date

Referring back to the above topic and reference, the date of vacation in all the primary and secondary schools of the state should be the same as per the date mentioned in the school activity calendar published by the Gujarat Board of Secondary and Higher Secondary Education, Gandhinagar every year for the Diwali vacation date for the primary schools in the state. . From 20-10-2022 ft. A total of 21 days are fixed till 09-11-2022.

Also Read: Sankat Mochan Yojna

Diwali Vacation 2022-23

Announcement of Diwali Vacation 2022 Date: In this regard, the District Education Officer and the District Primary Education Officer have to coordinate and announce the vacation date as suggested. So that the children of both primary/secondary schools can have the same vacation date. The District Education Officers have to report this letter to the Government, Granted and Independent Teaching Temples, Child Teaching Temples, Experimental Schools, and all the schools under your control.

There will be no reduction in the syllabus of classes 9 to 12. The syllabus for the first examination of class 9 to 12 will be from June to September. There will be complete syllabus for the prelims exam of class 10 and 12. The syllabus for the third examination of classes 9 and 11 will be from June to January. In there will be 30% of the syllabus from June to September and 70% of the syllabus from October to January. There will be the complete syllabus for Class 10th and 12th Board Examination as well as the Annual Examination of Class 9th and 11th. For all the above examinations, the examination pattern in effect from the academic year 2019-20 will remain unchanged. There will be no change in the examination pattern.

Diwali is always celebrated between mid-October and mid-November in the western calendar, depending upon the lunar cycle each year.

The Festival of Lights is a colourful and happy celebration. Families prepare their homes and themselves for the special festivities that symbolise the victory of spiritual goodness and the lifting of spiritual darkness. Firecrackers are set off to drive away evil, oil lamps are lit, flower garlands are made, candles float in bowls of water outside homes and sweets are shared as part of the festivities.

Diwali can also represent the awareness of inner light within a person when ignorance is pushed aside by understanding and enlightenment.

In many regions, the five days of Diwali go something like this:

Day 1 – Dhanteras – the start of the financial year for most Indian businesses and is also the day of worship of the goddess of wealth, Lakshmi.

Day 2 – Naraka Chaturdasi – this is the day of cleansing. Oil baths are taken, people put on new clothes and food delicacies are prepared.

Day 3 – Diwali – The day of the new moon – Amavasya – and the official day of the Diwali holiday.

Day 4 – Kartika Shudda Padyami – the day recognised for when the tyrant, Bali, stepped out of hell and ruled the earth.

Day 5 – Yama Dvitiya (or Bhai Dooj) is the day when love is symbolised between brothers and sisters.

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The religious significance of Diwali varies regionally within India. One tradition links the festival to legends in the Hindu epic Ramayana, where Diwali is the day Rama, Sita, Lakshman and Hanuman reached Ayodhya after a period of 14 years in exile after Rama's army of good defeated demon king Ravana's army of evil.

Per another popular tradition, in the Dvapara Yuga period, Krishna, an avatar of Vishnu, killed the demon Narakasura, who was the evil king of Pragjyotishapura, near present-day Assam, and released 16000 girls held captive by Narakasura. Diwali was celebrated as a signifier of triumph of good over evil after Krishna's Victory over Narakasura. The day before Diwali is remembered as Naraka Chaturdasi, the day on which Narakasura was killed by Krishna.

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