For different conventions of praising the lunar new year, see Lunar New Year.
Another year parade on Gudi Padwa celebration, Dombivli Maharashtra
A Gudhi Padwa new year bubbly parade in Maharashtra
Gudhi Padva (Marathi, Konkani: गुढी पाडवा, IAST: Guḍhī Pāḍavā) is a spring-time celebration that denotes the customary new year for Marathi Hindus. It is commended in and close Maharashtra on the primary day of the Chaitra month to check the start of the New year as indicated by the lunisolar Hindu timetable. The word पाडवा (pāḍavā) or पाडवो (pāḍavo) or पड्ड्वा/पाड्ड्वो (pāḍḍvā/pāḍḍvo) originates from the Sanskrit word प्रतिपद (pratipada) or प्रतिपदा (pratipadā) in Sanskrit, which alludes to the principal day of a lunar fortnight. The celebration is seen with bright floor beautifications called rangoli, an exceptional Gudhi banner (garlanded with blooms, mango and neem leaves, finished with upturned silver or copper vessel), road parades, moving and happy nourishments.
In south India, first day of the brilliant period of the moon is called pāḍya (Konkani: पाडयो;Kannada: ಪಾಡ್ಯ; Telugu: పాడ్యమి, paadyami; ). Konkani Hindus differently allude to the day as सौसार पाडवो or सौसार पाडयो (saṁsāra pāḍavo/saṁsāra pāḍye), संसार (saṁsāra) being a defilement of the word संवत्सर (saṁvatsara). Telugu Hindus commend indistinguishable event from Ugadi, while Konkani and Kannada Hindus in Karnataka allude to it as युगादि, ಯುಗಾದಿ (yugādi). The equivalent new year celebration is known by different names in various locales of the Indian subcontinent. Be that as it may, this isn't the all inclusive new year for all Hindus. For a few, for example, those in and close Gujarat, the new year celebrations agree with the multi day Diwali festival.For numerous others, the new year falls on Vaisakhi between April 13 to 15, as indicated by the sunlight based cycle some portion of the Hindu lunisolar schedule, and this is by a wide margin the most well known among Hindus of the Indian subcontinent as well as among Buddhists and Hindus in numerous parts of southeast Asia.
The Sindhi people group commends this day as Cheti Chand as the new year and saw as the rise day of Lord Jhulelaal. Supplications are offered to Lord Jhulelaal and the celebration is commended by making treats like Tehri (sweet rice) and Saai Bhaaji (Palak made in dal).
Guḍhī Pāḍavā in different dialects, states and individuals
Known as Guḍhī Pāḍavā ("Gudhee Paadavaa") in Maharashtra, this celebration is otherwise called
Samvatsar Padvo among Hindu Konkanis of Goa and Konkani diaspora in Kerala
Yugadi among whatever is left of Konkani diaspora in Karnataka and Ugadi in Andhra pradesh Telangana State and Navreh or Navreh among Kashmiri Pandits
In different parts of India this celebration is commended amid
Ugadi in Andhra Pradesh and Telangana State
Yugadi in Karnataka
Cheti Chand among the Sindhi individuals
It is likewise celebrated in the North-East territory of Manipur as Sajibu Nongma Panba Cheiraoba and furthermore in nations like Nepal, Burma, Cambodia and different countries where there are part of Hindus. Individuals set up an assortment of sustenance and food on this day and later trip the hillocks at night.
In Kashmir as Nau roz, In Punjab as Baisakhi, in Bengal as Naba Barsha, in Assam as Bihu, in Kerala as Vishu, in Tamil Nadu as Putuhandu . It is considered as most propitious day of the year.