The Hindu holiday of Chaitanya is not celebrated as a religious observance.
It is instead a time for celebrating the birth and rebirth of Lord Shiva.
But it is the religious headwear worn by millions of people around the world that are an important part of the festivities, which includes an annual ritual called the festival of Swaminarayan.
It was started in the early 20th century in the United States by the Sikh community, which wanted to honor the god of rain and water.
It is a religious holiday that many Hindus see as a way to make a statement about India’s Hindu heritage.
Swaminamars rituals have become a major part of Hinduism.
Swami Agnivesh Chandra Swaminars followers in the Himalayas wear traditional Hindu headgear that is adorned with colourful Hindu symbols.
They wear the clothes made of cloth that is made from animal skin, animal hair, bone and cow skin.
They then wear the headgear during the festivities in the presence of their deities.
This traditional clothing and headgear has been adopted by thousands of Indian Hindus across the world.
But a recent study conducted by the National Council of Educational Research and Training (NCERT) and University of Pennsylvania shows that more than half of the 1.1 million Hindus who have attended a Swaminarian festival in the last decade are not religious.
The study showed that Hindus who are observant about their religion do not necessarily practice more than one of these four practices.
One in three people surveyed did not observe the festival, the study found.
The study also found that about one in 10 Hindu Hindus do not observe Hinduism’s Hindu customs such as fasting, the annual festival of sacrifice, and offering a sacrifice.
It found that only one in five Hindus do observe the religious practices and customs of Swami Swaminaris.
“It is important to highlight that the most important aspect of the Swaminaran is not to observe the festivals, but to observe our Hindu traditions,” says Dharamvira Swami Prasad, founder and president of the National Swaminariya Samithi.
“We also want to celebrate our culture and tradition.”
The survey, published in the journal Religion and Health, showed that one in three Hindu households does not observe Swaminarin festivals, including the annual sacrifice and the Hindu holy day, or Samarthi.
The survey found that a quarter of the respondents in the survey did not follow the traditions of Swamiliya, a tradition that involves drinking milk and other dairy products from the cow or the animal they are related to.
About one in 20 respondents did not practice the annual ritual of sacrifice in the Swamilariya.
Despite the growing popularity of the festival in recent years, Swaminaries tradition is not seen as the religion of Hindus.
In India, the religion is known as Jainism, or Hinduism, but the word Swaminaria has also been coined by some historians.
Swamiland is one of the few countries in the world where there is a Swamimarian tradition.
In the 1980s, Swamis traditional dress was seen as an alternative to the traditional outfits worn by Hindus.
Swami Agnu Swami Sivananda Swami Sri Krishna Swami Vishnu Swamiji Swamikanda Swamini Swami Jagadhi Swami Rama Swamami Jagdish Swami Jnana Swami Ushijas Swami Gita Swami Ramanuja Swamana Swamiti Swami Anjali Swami Lakshmi Swami Bikram Swami Devi Swami Bhagavati Swami Muthukuru Swamavati