Mama Handicraft Lakshmi Puja Kit

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  • Complete Lakshmi Puja kit
  • One-day pack of 15 items
  • Contains sacred powders – kumkum, abil, gulal, haldi, and sindur
  • Contains special offerings – supari, kopara, kharek, and shakar
  • Contains puja essentials – rose water, lotus stem, camphor, agarbatti, red thread, and a photo of Goddess Lakshmi
  • Key worship articles for Goddess Lakshmi
  • Purity guaranteed
  • Top-quality items
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Respecting traditions


Parimal Pandhi already had a flourishing family business of mouth fresheners, Mama Mukhwas Wala, when fate led him to venture into a new territory – handmade artefacts. Pandhi happened to purchase from his neighbour a shop selling puja items. That was when the idea to produce and source high-quality handcrafted products came to...

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About Mama Handicraft, Ahmedabad

Respecting traditions


Parimal Pandhi already had a flourishing family business of mouth fresheners, Mama Mukhwas Wala, when fate led him to venture into a new territory – handmade artefacts. Pandhi happened to purchase from his neighbour a shop selling puja items. That was when the idea to produce and source high-quality handcrafted products came to him. And Mama Handicraft came into being in 1995.

An enterprise which began by providing puja paraphernalia for weddings is today a well-organised setup in Gujarat – manufacturing and exporting handicrafts to the American and European markets. It deals in all kinds of wooden objets d’art from Gujarat, Jodhpur, Udaipur, and Saharanpur.  The chemical and lac items are procured from Delhi and handcrafted paper items from Gujarat and Jaipur.

With its factory and head office at Jodhpur, Mama Handicraft has a well-balanced team with in-house professional designers and artists. Quality-control personnel keep a close check to ensure standard parameters are met.

The brand produces 100-200 items monthly, with demand escalating during wedding and festive seasons.




Their beautiful range of handmade pieces includes rangoli (artistic design on the floor), floating diva, toran (decorative hanging item), curtains, mukhwas box, photo frames, figurines, and key stand. The base materials used are wood and metal. Each artefact is beautifully designed and of high quality.

With these utilitarian items, the brand is able to reach out to every household. It meets the requirement of the consumers for any festival or ritual. It is a one-stop store for your puja needs. In today’s busy lives, worshipping deities and following traditions have been made easier by Mama Handicraft. 

Specifications of Mama Handicraft Lakshmi Puja Kit


Let goddess Lakshmi grace your homes with Mama Handicraft Lakshmi Puja Kit. An all-in-one kit that encloses 15 common products one needs for Lakshmi Puja. Enjoy your worship stress-free with Mama Handicraft. The kit contains kumkum (vermillion), gulal (pink powder), haldi (turmeric), abil (white powder), sindoor (red powder), supari (areca nut), kharek (dry date), kopara (dry coconut), shakar (sugar), kamal kakdi (lotus seeds), karpur (camphor), nada chaddi (red string), agarbatti (incense sticks), rose water, and a photo of Goddess Lakshmi. Buy lakshmi puja kit online India through SaleBhai today and invoke the blessings of the goddess of fortune.

KUMKUM (25 g)

A sacred symbol of Hindu tradition and heritage, kumkum is fine vermillion powder used to worship Hindu gods. It is more widely used in the worship of goddesses. Women even wear kumkum on their forehead with much pomp and gaiety. This famous symbol of Hindu culture is considered auspicious. Traditionally, the dot on the forehead signifies inner wisdom or the place of the ‘ajna chakra’ – the third eye. The source of kumkum is turmeric or saffron. Dried turmeric sticks are ground with slaked lime which changes the yellow into a gorgeous red kumkum.

ABIL (25 g)

Abil is a holy white powder used in the worship of Hindu goddesses. Abil is also used in several rituals such as marriages and navgrah puja as an offering to deities. Ever wondered what goes in the making of rangoli? That’s right – abil. Thought to bring good luck, it is a regular feature in auspicious occasions such as festivals and cultural milestones.

GULAL (25 g)

Gulal is a pink powder used in ritualistic worship, especially of Hindu goddesses. This powder also symbolises inner wisdom. It is said to attract the deity’s principle and bless those who perform the worship. The Shakti (divine energy) principle in the universe is known to be attracted to the subtle fragrant particles generated by gulal. It is also said that energetic waves, enhanced with divine consciousness, become mobile because of gulal.

SINDOOR (25 g)

Sindoor is a red powder used during puja and often worn by married women on their forehead as an indication of their marital status.

HALDI (25 g)

Haldi has been in use in Hindu culture since time immemorial. During the Vedic period, turmeric was known as the ‘golden spice’ or the ‘spice of life’ as it was associated with the sun. Particular significance was attributed to the bright yellow and saffron spice as the sun and sun gods were a focal point of worship and ritual at the time. Turmeric was used for fertility and spiritual purification. Worshipers use turmeric paste to anoint statues and images of Hindu deities in religious ceremonies. Turmeric also represents purity. Orange represents the sun, sacrifice, and courage, as well as the solar plexus chakra.


Karpur are fragrant camphor pods used in ritual burning. They are used in traditional aarti. Known air purifiers, they have a heavenly aroma and are said to drive negative energies away. They hold a unique place in Hindu tradition. When lit, they burn completely without leaving any trace – a metaphor for the dissolution of the ego and union with god. Camphor represents our inherent tendencies, or ego, which keep us separate. When it is lit by the fire of knowledge, our tendencies burn, thereby uniting us with god. Camphor is distilled from the bark of the tree Cinnamomum Camphora.

KOPARA (25 g)

Kopara is dry coconut. Coconut is a regular feature in traditional Hindu rituals, considered sacred and auspicious. Coconut trees are often even prayed to. Dry coconut is used as an offering to deities, especially during the final oblation (purna-ahuti) of any homa/yagna. It is filled with sugar and ghee, and is then closed with a sacred thread, before being offered to the fire.


Kamal kakdi is dried lotus seed. Lakshmi is also called Kamalvaasini – one who sits on a lotus. This is why during mantra chanting of Goddess Lakshmi, a special rosary made of lotus seeds is used. It is said the goddess is easily appeased if one uses this rosary for chanting and she bestows upon them wealth and comforts. The lotus seed strengthens devotion and opens the heart for divine grace.

SHAKAR (25 g)

Shakar or dainty sugar crystals lovingly offered to the lord and distributed to devotees as prasad makes your rituals only sweeter. Shakar as prasad can be kept for days for far-off families and friends. Prasad is considered a blessing from god. People receive prasad as return gifts in temples, but little do they know that they are being showered upon with grace. 

KHAREK (25 g)

Kharek is dried date, used as prasad for deities.Prasad is a devotional food offering made to a god, later shared among devotees. Traditionally, in return, blessings of the deity are sought and sometimes, the fulfilment of a wish. Prasad is considered to be sacred and all who receive it are believed to be blessed. Prasad and theerth (holy water) are said to be imbued with the positive energies of the deity. Consuming this transfers sacred energies, blessing any task we undertake.


Nada chadi or mouli is a sacred red cotton thread roll used by Hindus. The thread, an integral part of any puja, is used as an offering of cloth to the deity. Normally, it is tied around a kalash – copper tumbler filled with water, with mango leaves and a coconut covering the mouth. Kalash represents the shrine. Before the puja begins, the red thread is tied around the wrist of family members. This is akin to carrying blessings from god.

SUPARI (25 g)

Supari is considered auspicious in Hinduism and is used along with betel leaf in religious ceremonies and while honouring individuals. It is also a vital ingredient used in food offering for god. It is regarded as an auspicious symbol of hospitality, and denotes a moral, social, and legal commitment.

Here’s an interesting titbit – the nut symbolises hard, coarse qualities of the ego that must be surrendered at the altar of God, thus leaving the soft, pure ones behind.

AGARBATTI (30 g Pouch)

Agarbatti are incense sticks used since time immemorial by people all over the world for ritualistic worship. They are symbolically lit for the pure love of the deity. These fragrant wands are known to purify the air and make the atmosphere serene. The soothing smell helps the devotee calm their mind and meditate peacefully. It is thus also used in aromatherapy to prevent bad energies from entering one’s home.

ROSE WATER (100 g)

Gulab jal or rose water is an important element in Hindu rituals and puja – as it is believed to have purifying properties. The fragrant essence has long been a part of Hinduism – having been used as an ingredient in Ayurvedic medicines. Refresh your senses and awaken your soul with this delicate extract of the rose flower.

PHOTO (Small)

The image of Goddess Lakshmi also comes included in this puja kit, which you can place at the centre while carrying out the rituals. You can also keep the image in your prayer area/room for daily worship. Awaken the devotion in your soul by paying obeisance to the goddess of prosperity.


The prayer in honour of Lakshmi is sung on Amavasya, the third day of Diwali. It is often sung during the Tihar festival in Nepal. Adherents show reverence to goddess Lakshmi by placing small oil lamps or candles inside and outside their homes. They pray for prosperity and well-being of their families and businesses. According to legend, Lakshmi, the goddess of wealth and Vishnu's wife, visits her devotees and bestows gifts and blessings upon each of them. To welcome the goddess, devotees clean their houses, decorate them with finery and lights, and prepare sweet treats and delicacies as offerings. Devotees believe the happier Lakshmi is with the visit, the more she blesses the family with health and wealth.


Clean your houseand draw a rangoliat your doorstep to welcome Goddess Lakshmi. On a new piece of yellow cloth, make mounds of rice and place suparis/badami and kamal kakdi on top. They stand for planets. Either keep another supari for Ganesh, or a Ganesh icon. Fill a kalash with water; adorn paan leaves around it and place a coconut on top. Tie a red string around it. Draw four lines with kumkum around it, representing the Vedas – a swastika moving clockwise with four tika.

Light agarbatti and diya. Take some water in your left hand and sprinkle water on yourself after washing and purifying your hands. Place a flower petal on your palm with some rice.

Chant Gayatri Mantra three times (optional).

Now first visualise Lord Ganesha. Welcome him to your puja. Chant ‘Om Ganeshaya Namah’.

Pray to Lord Shiva the same way. Chant ‘Om Namah Shivaya’.

Sprinkle water on the kalash, apply kumkum, shower rice and flowers, offer mithai and dry fruit, and accord the same treatment you would to an esteemed guest. Follow the same procedure with the nine planets. Sprinkle water towards the North, South, East, and West.

Bathe the icons first in panchamrita and then in rose water.

Apply kumkum, shower flowers, and offer mithai and dry fruits to the different icons of gods.

Draw a swastika, apply kumkum, shower rice and flowers, and offer mithai and dry fruits to the Goddess Lakshmi.

In the milk bowl, add water, gulal, flower petals, and mithai. Then put silver and gold coins in it. It is said if you make the coins jingle, it will attract Lakshmi to come to you. Visualise Mahalakshmi and say: ‘Om Shreem MahaLakshmaye Namah’. In some families, it is a tradition to tap a coin on your teeth and eyes.

Tapping the coin on one’s teeth symbolises the act of praying for wealth while acknowledging that we will not take it with us; and tapping it on one’s eyes symbolises one’s request of intellectual stimulus.

Now you are ready for the aarti. Make a mound of rice and place camphor in a thali or an aarti container. Light it. After the aarti is over, rotate the container before all gods and the whole house. Place your hands over the lighted camphor and then over yourselves.

Do the above with faith and devotion and don't worry too much if you made mistakes. Say 'Haraye Namaha' three times. That takes care of all the mistakes you may have committed knowingly or unknowingly during the ritual. What is most important is your faith and love.

After the aarti, the 'palau' is traditionally recited, followed by the 'bhog'. 

We end our prayer with a request to the Lord to fill up the 'jholee' or the ‘palau’ which is held in a symbolic attempt to fill it with the goodies prayed for. This is done by holding the lower part of the shirt stretched out to beg from the Lord the welfare of all. One should also pray for the well-being of others before one asks anything for oneself.

The bhog ceremony is the offering of the 'prasad' to the deities for blessing. Some people recite a specific mantra during this ritual while some others say a few personal words of appreciation. The items offered are gathered in small amounts on a plate and placed in front of the altar. Once offered, the items are returned to the pots or serving trays from which they were taken – an action that symbolically spreads the blessings of the food into everything that is prepared.


Om Jai Lakshmi Mata, Maiya Jai Lakshmi Mata,Tumko nis din sevat, Maiya ji ko nis din sevatHari Vishnu DataOm Jai Lakshmi Mata (Repeat above verse)

Uma Ramaa Brahmaani, Tum hi Jag Mata,Maiya Tum hi Jag Mata,Surya Chandra Ma dhyaavat, Surya Chandra Ma dhyaavatNaarad Rishi gaata. Om Jai Lakshmi Mata.

Durga Roop Niranjani, Sukh Sampati Data, Maiya Sukh Sampati DataJo koyee tumko dhyaavat, Jo koyee tumko dhyaavatRidhi Sidhi dhan paataaOm Jai Lakshmi Mata.

Tum Pataalani Nivasini, Tum hi Shubh Data, Maiya tum hi Shubh DataKarma Prabhaav Prakaashini, Karma Prabhaav PrakaashiniBhuv Niddhi ke praataOm Jai Lakshmi Mata

Jis ghar tum rehti teh, sab sath goon aataa, Maiya sab sath goon aataa,Saab sambhav hojata jataa, Saab sambhav hojata jataaMan naheen ghabraataa. Om Jai Lakshmi Mata

Tum Bin Yaghya na hote, vaastra na ho paata, Maiya vaastra na ho paata,Khana paan ka vaibhav, Khana paan ka vaibhavSab tumse aataOm Jai Lakshmi Mata

Shubh Goon Mandir sunder, shero da di jaata, Maiya shero da di jaataRatna chaturdashi tum bin, Ratna chaturdashi tum binKoi nahi paataOm Jai Lakshmi Mata.

Maha Lakshmiji ki Aarti, jo koi nar gaata, Maiya jo koi nar gaata,Pur aananda samata, Pur aananda samata,Paap utar jaataOm Jai Lakshmi Mata.

Om Jai Lakshmi Mata, Maiya Jai Lakshmi Mata,Tumko nis din sevat, maiya ji ko nis din sevatHari Vishnu DataOm Jai Lakshmi Mata.(Repeat above verse)

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