Hindu Pilgrimage The underlying elements of Hinduism can not be easily defined. There is no unique philosophy that forms the basis of belief in most of the Indian population. Hinduism is perhaps the only religious tradition that is so diversified in its theoretical premises and practical expressions like being called a "museum of religions". This religion can not be attributed to one specific founder nor a "holy book" as a basic scriptural guide. Rig Veda, Upanishads and Bhagwad Gita can all be described as the sacred text of Hindus.
The history of Buddhism religion dates back to 580 BC, which began with the birth of Buddha Siddhartha Gautama. Born in Lumbini, southern Nepal, Siddhartha left his home at a young age of 29, in search of enlightenment. After passing through a life of denial, self-discipline and meditation, he received information that led to the relief of all pain and suffering. He began traveling to teach people the path to enlightenment that would liberate them from the cycle of life and death.
India is given with the blessing of various denominations. Jainism is one of them, Jain Tirthankars - religious preachers spread the message of peace, nonviolence, love and enlightenment worldwide. The heart of this great religion and its preaching is clearly in the cave temples of artificial stone and studied in the numerous illustrated manuscripts. This has attracted teaching and form the feelings of millions of people across the country and the world.
India be a multiethnic country has many places of historical significance to the Muslim pilgrimage. Looking at the history of India, it is understandable that the leaders of India were predominantly Muslim, so s before independence. One of their passions was to build forts and monuments and cemeteries in relation to their religious teachers and saints. To date, these sacred places of worship are places where Muslim pilgrimage.
The Sikh religion emerged during the 16th century in the state of Punjab in northern India. The founder of this faith was Guru Nanak, who from his childhood was attracted to the Hindu and Muslim saints. Born a Hindu, but also inspired by the teachings of Islam, began to preach the message of unity of both religions. He said that the basic teachings of both religions were essentially the same. Nanak attracted many followers and became known as a guru or teacher. His disciples came together to form a new religious tradition called Sikhism.