Yudhishthira worshiped Lord Bhimsen with his brothers

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Mainpuri. The old Shri Bhimsen Maharaj Temple in Mohalla Gadiwan of the city is years old. The temple itself boasts of mythological stories and legends. Although the temple attracts devotees every Monday, there is a fair-like view on the Mondays of Mahashivratri and Sawan. It is believed that Dharmaraja Yudhishthira, along with his brothers, worshiped Lord Bhimsen here during his exile. Maharishi Markandeya also practiced the spiritual practice of Lord Bhimsen.
The temple of Lord Shri Bhimsen Maharaj in Mohalla Gadiwan originated in its form in the 12th century, but the deity of Lord Bhimsen is said to come from mythological times. Lord Bhimsen sits in the fiery corner where there is a temple of Mother Sheetla Devi in ​​the northeast of the city. Shiva and Shiva have sat down to protect this holy city between the North and South Poles. Like the pilgrimage site of Bateshwar, the idol of Lord Shiva is also here in Padmasana posture. In the deity, Shiva was represented with a large chandrakala adorned with jute and adorned with a large mustache. There is a legend about the Shri Bhimsen Temple that the Pandavas stayed here during their exile on their way to Bithoor on the banks of the Ichhu River (now Ishan).
The tomb of Sant Gulab Khan is also venerated
Legend has it that Bhandara took place in the Bhimsen Temple on Mahashivratri about 200 years ago. Meanwhile, the Muslim saint Gulab Khan came and asked him to give kheer in the Kamandal. Those who served kheer continued to pour kheer into the kamandal, but the kamandal was not filled. When this matter reached the priest Narottamdas, he himself began to serve kheer from his kamandal, but the people were stunned to see that neither Gulab Khan’s kamandal was filling up nor the edge of kheer from Narottamdas’ kamandal breaking. It is said that both saints embraced and Saint Gulab Khan lived in Bhimsen Temple ever since. Gulab Khan’s tomb remains in the temple grounds. Believers also venerate the grave.

Mainpuri. The old Shri Bhimsen Maharaj Temple in Mohalla Gadiwan of the city is years old. The temple itself boasts mythological stories and legends. Although the temple attracts devotees every Monday, there is a fair-like view on the Mondays of Mahashivratri and Sawan. It is believed that Dharmaraja Yudhishthira, along with his brothers, worshiped Lord Bhimsen here during his exile. Maharishi Markandeya also practiced the spiritual practice of Lord Bhimsen.

The temple of Lord Shri Bhimsen Maharaj in Mohalla Gadiwan originated in its form in the 12th century, but the deity of Lord Bhimsen is said to come from mythological times. Lord Bhimsen sits in the fiery corner where there is a temple of Mother Sheetla Devi in ​​the northeast of the city. Shiva and Shiva have sat down to protect this holy city between the North and South Poles. Like the pilgrimage site of Bateshwar, the idol of Lord Shiva is also here in Padmasana posture. In the deity, Shiva was represented with a large chandrakala adorned with jute and adorned with a large mustache. There is a legend about the Shri Bhimsen Temple that the Pandavas stayed here during their exile on their way to Bithoor on the banks of the Ichhu River (now Ishan).

The tomb of Sant Gulab Khan is also venerated

Legend has it that Bhandara took place in the Bhimsen Temple on Mahashivratri about 200 years ago. Meanwhile, the Muslim saint Gulab Khan came and asked him to give kheer in the Kamandal. Those who served kheer continued to pour kheer into the kamandal, but the kamandal was not filled. When this matter reached the priest Narottamdas, he himself began to serve kheer from his kamandal, but the people were stunned to see that neither Gulab Khan’s kamandal was filling up nor the edge of kheer from Narottamdas’ kamandal breaking. It is said that both saints embraced and Saint Gulab Khan lived in Bhimsen Temple ever since. Gulab Khan’s tomb remains in the temple grounds. Believers also venerate the grave.

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( News Source – Amar Ujala )

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