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Send Flowers on Durga Puja and Dassera
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The azure sky with fleecy white clouds and the nip in the air marks the advent of autumn – the season for Bengal’s most popular festival, Durga Puja or the worship of Goddess Durga. Durga Puja is celebrated with customary pomp and fanfare twice a year – once in the month of March or April (basant) and again in the month of September or October (ashwin), during the moonlit fortnight. On both the occasions, the puja is a nine-day affair with the last day coinciding with Ram Navmi and Dussehra respectively. The Mother Goddess is venerated in one form or the other all over India, though her popularity is at its peak with the Bengalis.
Mythological Tales Associated With Durga Puja

The festival of Durga puja comes with its own retinue of mythological stories. The most prevalent among them is the one involving Lord Rama, the hero of the Hindu epic,Ramayana . When Ravana (the 10-headed demon king of Lanka, now Ceylon) abducted Lord Rama’s wife Sita, and held her hostage in Lanka, a fierce battle ensued. Although there were huge casualties on both sides, Ravana could not be defeated. So Rama decided to seek the blessings of Shakti or Goddess Durga in order to defeat the 10-headed demon.
But here comes the twist in the tale. 108 black lotuses were needed for the worship of the Divine Mother and Rama had managed to procure only 107. He was on the verge of laying one of his eyes that was lotus-shaped and black in colour at the Goddess’s feet when Shakti, satisfied with the measure of his devotion, granted her blessings. And the righteous eventually triumphed.
Goddess Durga Worship

The right time for the worship of Goddess Durga being in spring, the prayers of Lord Rama are also known as akal bodhan (untimely worship). Nowadays, Ram Navmi is celebrated during spring and Durga Puja or Dussehra is celebrated during autumn.

Prevalent in Bengal is the tale of the defeat of the demon, Mahishasura at the hands of Goddess Durga, the incarnation of Shakti, or Power. This demon was almost invincible because of a boon granted by Lord Shiva (the Destroyer in the Hindu Holy Trinity of Creator-Preserver-Destroyer) whereby no male could defeat him. But the gods found a novel solution to the daunting problem. The amalgamation of the might of all the gods resulted in the birth of Shakti in the form of Goddess Durga, who wielded an assortment of weapons in her 10 hands and rode a lion. Predictably enough, she was able to slay the demon, thus ending his reign of terror. Therefore, Durga is also called Mahishasuramardini (the slayer of Mahishasura). This holy battle has come to symbolise the triumph of Good over Evil.

5 Dozen roses in a vase
     As Shown-$34


Almond Joy
     As Shown - $ 25.00

Munch & Bunch
Small - $ 23.00
Medium - $ 30.00
Large - $ 39.00

Lucky Bamboo
Small - $ 18.00
Medium - $ 25.00
Large - $ 34.00

Om Silver Coin
As Shown - $ 22.00

Gerbera daisies bouquet
Small - $ 14.00
Medium - $ 21.00
Large - $ 28.00



Lakshmi Gold Coin
As Shown - $ 28.00

Laxmi Shree Gold Coin

As Shown - $ 23.00


Mata Sheranwali
As Shown - $ 60.00

Puja Set
As Shown - $ 41.00


Standing Krishna
Medium - $ 76.00


Silver Pooja Thali
As Shown - $ 126.00


Simple Pleasures
Small - $ 25.00
Medium - $ 32.00
Large - $ 41.00


Simple Festivity
Small - $ 23.00
Medium - $ 30.00
Large - $ 39.00


Seasonal Vase
Small - $ 25.00
Medium - $ 32.00
Large - $ 44.00


Orchids In A Vase
Small - $ 21.00
Medium - $ 28.00
Large - $ 34.00


One Dozen Yellow Roses
As Shown - $ 16.00


Poctry In Roses
As Shown - $ 23.00


Ferrero Rocher
As Shown - $ 18.00


Goddess Saraswati
As Shown - $ 57.00


Sweetmeat Combo

Small - $ 25.00
Medium - $ 37.00
Large - $ 48.00

Fancy Sweets Mix

Small - $ 18.00
Medium - $ 25.00
Large - $ 32.00


Cute Basket Arr.
Small - $ 28.00
Medium - $ 34.00
Large - $ 48.00


Gifts Galore
As Shown - $ 57.00


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