Friday, 6 January 2017

The symbol of the Swastika in INDIA

The symbol of the Swastika





The swastika is an important symbol for many thousands of years for the Hindus and Buddhists in India and other Asian countries. It is considered to be a sacred and auspicious symbol in Hinduism, Buddhism, and Jainism.

What is the meaning of Swastika ?


The word ‘swastika’ is a Sanskrit word which means, ‘Well Being’, ‘Good Existence, and ‘Good Luck’. 
According to P.R Sarkar  

The swastika has been seen as a symbol for good luck by people in both ancient and modern times. A closer look at the etymology of this Sanskrit word, however, reveals a deeper meaning. When the Sanskrit scholar and spiritual teacher, P.R. Sarkar visited Germany in 1979 he gave the following interpretation of the word:
  • su - means "good"
  • asti - means "to be, to exist"
  • ik - means "what is in existence, and will continue to exist"
  • a - denotes feminine gender
So "Swastika" means a 'good existence' that is not to be destroyed and that remains in a good condition. He went on to say that its deeper meaning is permanent victory. In the context of the cultural origins of the swastika, this means the victory of dharma - the fundamental spiritual nature of humanity.
Sarkar explained that the swastika has both a positive and a negative expression:



He then went on to warn those present not to use the negative swastika, explaining that it brings total annihilation, while the positive swastika brings total victory.

Thursday, 25 August 2016

Top 7 Scams in India with foreign Tourists

India is a land of history, Culture & Hospitality, where Tuk-Tuk have their own charm. There are many monuments, gardens, museums, temples to visit. It’s simply amazing & fascinating. In other words you will fall in love with India. However, as it is a developing country and tourists from abroad are perceived as rich people, And if you’re visiting India first time then you have to get prepared to avoid experiencing SCAMS.
Here are the TOP 7 Scams you might experience in India, Which you can avoid.




















Sunday, 17 July 2016

Medical Tourism - The Next Big Thing in Indian Healthcare & Tourism Industry


Medical Tourism - The Next Big Thing in Indian Healthcare & Tourism Industry


In the past few years, the costs of medical treatment or health care have soared high in industrialized nations and developed countries. And with this rise in health care costs, people from USA, Europe, Canada and Australia are seeking alternatives to reduce their expenses and build financial savings. This has prompted the people of developed countries serve as medical tourists. Among all the nations where people are going for low cost medical treatments, India has emerged as a significantly favorable destination or a top hot spot. India is, now, one of the leading countries promoting medical tourism. With an increasing number of outside patients flocking to India for low cost medical treatments, India’s medical tourism industry is doing pretty fine. The focal attraction for the medical tourists is the price factor or medical costs. Medical tourists believe that, in India, the cost of surgery or other treatments is one tenth of what it is in European countries or in developed nations. The concept of medical tourism is new to many people and it is up to them whether or not they will find the desired medical treatment at a minimum cost. Medical technology has improved drastically in Indian hospitals and their standards have increased too, being at par with American and European countries. Among all the various treatments that are done in India, the commonest are heart surgery, Lasik eye surgery, cosmetic surgery, neurosurgery and dental care. India has some of the best hospitals and treatment centers in the world with the best facilities. Infrastructure, technology advancement, outstanding doctors and medical staffs, world-class hospitals, all these have made India the prime location or the top choice for medical tourists seeking overseas health care.
The highlights of medical tourism in India are as follows:
India has world-class medical facilities, with excellent staff in all areas of medical care
Consultation with leading doctors or specialists
Indian hospitals are equipped with the latest electronic and medical diagnostic equipments
Low cost medical treatment or health checkups
Luxurious rooms within affordable ranges
Accommodation for attendants or accompanying family members are provided
Ayurveda Therapy and Spa resorts available for relaxing and refreshing
Exclusive Indian cuisines, Indian movies, Indian music and Indian dance
Diversified cultural heritage in the different states
Some top tourist destination spots like Taj Mahal, Red Fort, Qutab Minar etc.
Holidaying, family reunions, festive occasions and medical checkups–all in one tour to India
Although there are many countries giving world-class medical assistance to the medical tourists who are seeking overseas healthcare or low cost healthcare, India attracts the most. Since it offers a beautiful holiday destination, apart from having a wide variety of low cost medical treatments, good hospitals and medical staffs, it is the foremost choice among people. Medical tourism India or health tourism India is an emerging concept whereby people from all over the world visit India for their medical and relaxation needs
Source :- Inlead Gurgaon

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Saturday, 21 May 2016




Get ready to visit one of the biggest tribal fair of India (8th November - 15th November 2016) . Paradise for photographers, Different planet for people love culture, colorful dresses, food, music, traditional dance performances and numerous fun activities for foreign guests. Experience India's largest cattle fair with us.


So what you're waiting for contact us 

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 — at Explore Incredible Culture.

Friday, 5 December 2014

Explore World Heritage Sites in India with Explore Incredible Culture



There are 32 World Heritage Sites in India that are recognized by the United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization (UNESCO) as of 2014.These are places of importance of cultural or natural heritage as described in the UNESCO World Heritage Convention, established in 1972.The Convention concerning the protection of the World Cultural and Natural Heritage was adopted on 17 November 1997 following the General Conference of the UNESCO held from 17 October 1972 to 21 November 1972. India’s first two sites inscribed on the list at the Seventh Session of the World Heritage held in 1983 were the Agra Fort and the Ajanta Caves. Over the years, 30 more sites have been inscribed, the latest being the Great Himalayan National Park in 2014.Of these 32 sites, 25 are cultural sites and the other seven are natural sites. A tentative list of further sites/properties submitted by India for recognition includes 51 sites. The cultural sites in India are marked by their brilliant craftsmanship on stone. Most of the temples of India which are inscribed on this list are built in stone, without any mortar and with brilliant sculpture carved on it. Indeed, nowhere in the world do sculpture and architecture come together as beautifully and inextricably as in India.



Visit #UNESCO List of #World #heritage #sites in #India with www.exincu.com
• Agra Fort (Cultural site)
• Ajanta Caves (Cultural site)
• Ellora Caves (Cultural site)
• Taj Mahal (Cultural site)
• Group of Monuments at Mahabalipuram (Cultural site)
• Sun Temple, Kon├órak (Cultural site)
• Kaziranga National Park (Natural site)
• Keoladeo National Park (Natural site)
• Manas Wildlife Sanctuary (Natural site)
• Churches and Convents of Goa (Cultural site)
• Fatehpur Sikri (Cultural site)
• Group of Monuments at Hampi (Cultural site)
• Khajuraho Group of Monuments (Cultural site)
• Elephanta Caves (Cultural site)
• Great Living Chola Temples (Cultural site)
• Group of Monuments at Pattadakal (Cultural site)
• Sundarbans National Park (Natural site)
• Nanda Devi and Valley of Flowers National Parks (Natural site)
• Buddhist Monuments at Sanchi (Cultural site)
• Humayun's Tomb, Delhi (Cultural site)
• Qutb Minar and its Monuments, Delhi (Cultural site)
• Mountain Railways of India (Cultural site)
• Mahabodhi Temple Complex at Bodh Gaya (Cultural site)
• Rock Shelters of Bhimbetka (Cultural site)
• Champaner-Pavagadh Archaeological Park (Cultural site)
• Chhatrapati Shivaji Terminus (formerly Victoria Terminus) (Cultural site)
• Red Fort Complex (Cultural site)
• The Jantar Mantar, Jaipur (Cultural site)
• Western Ghats (Natural site)
• Hill Forts of Rajasthan (Cultural site)

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