If due to some commitments, you cannot be with your family on this new year celebration, you can surprise them by choosing and sending gifts to India. With our efficient delivery service, you can be sure that your gift will reach the recipient on time and in undamaged condition. From beautiful bouquets of flowers, gift vouchers, and show-pieces to delicious and crunchy food items, etc, you will find all these gifts to India for Jamshedi Noruz on our site.

Jamshedi Navroz is celebrated by buying new clothes and flowers, especially hyacinths and tulips. Parsis clean their house and beautifully decorate it with fresh flowers and colorful rangoli. It is often sprinkled on guests to welcome them on this auspicious day. They are even offered faluda as a welcome drink. On this day, the Parsis visit their sacred Fire Temple after breakfast to perform a prayer known as the Jashan. This prayer is performed to express gratitude to the Lord.

Zoroastrian calendars are mainly of three types:

1. The Fasli or Bastani Calendar

Fasli means seasonal and is also known as Bastani meaning traditional calendar.  The Fasli calendar connotes the thousand-year-old Zoroastrian texts of the Bundahishn and the Dinkard, a method followed before the Arab invasion of Iran. This is one of the most important festivals in the Zoroastrian calendar which commemorates the birthday of the Zoroaster. All the Zoroastrians gather in several Fire temples for prayers during this joyous festival celebrating this gala event.

2. The Shenshai Calendar

Shenshai often called ‘Shahenshahi’ meaning imperial is another popular festival of the Zoroastrian calendar. This special day is celebrated worldwide commemorating the advent of the Zoroastrian New Year. Parsis also call this calendar 'rasimi' meaning traditional or 'sharshar' of uncertain meaning.

3. The Qadimi Calendar

Qadimi was the name given to the calendar used by the Zoroastrians in Iran after the Arab invasion of Iran. Qadim is an Arabic word meaning 'old'. The Qadimi calendar was instituted in India by some Parsees of Surat in the mid-1700s in a wise attempt to reconcile the different calendars used by the Parsees and Iranian Zoroastrians.

When is Jamshedi Navroz in 2024?

 

Jamshedi Navroz in 2024 is on the 20th of March, Wednesday.

 

When is Jamshedi Navroz in 2024, 2025, 2026?

Jamshedi Noruz is incomplete without good and hearty food on the Haft Sin table. Therefore gifting some kind of food item is a good option which will be loved by your friends and family alike. A lot of food items are available on this online gifting portal for you to select from. Some of them are masala kaju, kaju barfi, methi ganthia, bake bite, anarkali, shahi petha, nimki chilli milli, kaju sank, mini samosa and masala mathi. You can choose the Crunchy Delight for your relatives and close ones in India. This salty combo contains mini samosa, masala nimki, swali and methi ganthia which are very yummy and an instant hit with anyone who tries them out.

For your loved ones in India, a bouquet of beautiful and fresh flowers to India along with some delicious treats will be a perfect gift for this joyous occasion. It is a known fact that flowers can cheer anyone up with their colorful and vibrant appearance. Hence, make your dear ones’ day in India more memorable by sending them a bouquet of flowers from our site. You can take your pick from gerberas, lilies, roses, orchids, and so on. Each of these bouquets is arranged in such a beautiful way that it will surely bring a smile to your loved one’s face. Along with this beautiful bunch, a delicious cake or some spicy namkeens will add more charm to your gift. From kaju barfi, gulab jamun to kaju peda, badam barfi, and many more, you will find all these in the ‘Sweets’.

When is Jamshedi Navroz in 2025?

 

Jamshedi Navroz in 2025 is on the 21st of March, Friday.

 

When is Jamshedi Navroz in 2024, 2025, 2026?

Jamshedi Noruz (Qadimi) is a Persian festival celebrated widely in India where people get together to celebrate and enjoy the joviality of this wonderful festival. Nowruz, the Iranian and Zoroastrian New Year's day is celebrated widely through several rituals, traditions, and events. Rich in symbolism this day is celebrated with huge pomp and show. The very essence of celebrating this noble festival gets completed through one's promise to become a better human being.

Since it marks the beginning of a new year people wear new clothes gearing up for a new beginning and rejecting all the evil aspects of their life. A very common ritual of this carnival makes people jump over the fires singing their traditional song in order to purify their souls. Moreover, putting some coal, salt, and a small coin into a small vase to break it on the rooftop is another customary ritual among the Zoroastrians. These are symbols of bad luck, evil eye, and poverty which are made to break allowing all the unholy and wicked things to leave their lives. Last but not least food and feast are the ultimate mode of celebrating this festival of joy and fun spreading immense love and happiness in the atmosphere. Exchanging gifts among loved ones has been used as a very common custom for ages in this festive mood.

When is Jamshedi Navroz in 2026?

 

Jamshedi Navroz in 2026 is on the 20th of March, Friday.

 

When is Jamshedi Navroz in 2024, 2025, 2026?

The Parsi New Year is a regional holiday celebrated on the first day of the Zoroastrian calendar’s first month, Farvardin. It is also known as Navroz, which is derived from ‘nav’ and ‘roz’, meaning new and day respectively in Persian. The festival falls every year on Spring Equinox around 21st March, but the Parsi community in India follows the Shahenshahi calendar and thus celebrates their new year later in July or August. According to legends, this 3000-year-old Zoroastrian tradition – the Parsi New Year holiday was created by Prophet Zoroaster. It was celebrated by the followers of Zoroastrianism in Persia (now Iran), who migrated to places like Gujarat in India in the 7th century owing to the Islamic invasion. Although the festival originated in Persia, it is celebrated with much fervor in many Indian states. The day is also referred to as Jamshedi Navroz after the Persian King Jamshed who founded the Parsi calendar.

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