Monday, March 26, 2012

Visit Bhutan

I have visited Educational Tour to Bhutan 2068 last months with my friends and professors of University Campus Central Department of Rural Development, Tribhuvan University. Some of Bhutan photos here.

House of Bhutan they must have a top covered

Tulasha River of Bhutan and India Border
Garden of Bhutan 
The betel-nut is a part of the age old-custom of Nepali and Indian eating and is an integral part of the daily or ritualistic Pooja too. The Supari represents "dessert" to aid in the digestion of the meal that was just served to the guest. These are of great medicinal benefit, since both are enriched with calcium. The supari is symbolic of the nut of the ego that must be offered on the altar of God. It represents the hard, coarse qualities that must be surrendered to God, leaving only the soft, pure qualities. Mostly symbolic the Supari is many a times traditionally represented as the Nine planets (in the Navgrah Pooja) and takes the form of Deities like Brahma, Surya and others during various different Poojas.
View From Bhutan Tulasa River and India Bhutan Border
Bombacaceae tree (Simal) commonly known as: Indian cottonwood, Indian kapok, red silk-cotton tree, simal tree • Assamese: himila, himolu • Bengali: katseori, roktosimul • Hindi kaantisenbal,Origin: tropical southern Asia, northern Australia 

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