Mandir (Hindu temple) is a place where we find unfathomable solace. We welcome all, without any bias and/or prejudice.

Mandir Services

Mandir Hall is available for hire (minimum 3 hours) at £75.00 per hour. To make a booking Contact Us

Religious Functions : Mandir

Mandir offers a number of facilities for your religious & community functions at the Mandir or at home.

  1. Mata ka Jagran (Mandir) £251.00
  2. Mata ki Chowki (Mandir) £151.00
  3. Ramayan Akhand Path £151.00
  4. 108 Hanuman Chalisa £151.00
  5. Sunder Kand Path £51.00
  6. Marriage Ceremony £501.00 (to Mandir) £51.00 (to Pandit Ji)
  7. Havan or Puja at the Mandir £51.00 (to Mandir) £11.00 (to Pandit Ji)

Complementary Life membership for any donation over ₤1,100.00

Religious Functions :at Home

  1. Mata ka Jagran(Home) £351.00
  2. Mata ki Chowki (Home) £201.00
  3. Havan or Puja at Home £51.00 (to Mandir) £21.00 (to Pandit Ji)

Membership Fees: Ordinary membership ₤10.00 (to be renewed every two years) Single life membership ₤151.00 Joint life membership ₤251.00

Please contact us if you have want religious function (Pooja, Hawan, Paath) to be conducted at Mandir or at home, we can provide food for upto 100 people from £325.00 for any function at Mandir.

Hindu Festivals

Maha Shivratri (Padmarajarathri) is a Hindu festival celebrated every year in reverence of Lord Shiva. It is also known as Shivaratri which literally means the great night of Shiva or the night of Shiva. It is celebrated every year on the 13th night/14th day of the Maagha or Phalguna month of the Hindu calendar. 
The festival is principally celebrated by offerings of Bael or Bilva/Vilvam leaves to Lord Shiva, all-day fasting and an all-night-long vigil. In accordance with scriptural and discipleship traditions, penances are performed in order to gain boons in the practice of Yoga and meditation, in order to reach life's summum bonum steadily and swiftly

Ramnavami ​also known as Sri Rama Navami is a Hindu festival, celebrating the birth of Lord Rama to King Dasharatha and Queen Kausalya of Ayodhya. Ram is the 7th incarnation of the Dashavatara of Vishnu. Years later Lord Rama was married to Sita on the Vivaha Panchami. The sacred marriage of Devi Sita with Lord Rama was held on Margashirsha Shukla Panchami as per Valmiki Ramayana (This occasion is known as Seetha kalyanam). The SreeRama Navami festival falls in the Shukla Paksha on the Navami, the ninth day of the month of Chaitra in the Hindu calendar. Thus it is also known as Chaitra Masa Suklapaksha Navami, and marks the end of the nine-day Chaitra-Navratri celebrations.​

Dussehra (Vijayadashmi) is celebrated on the tenth day of the month of Ashwin according to the Hindu lunisolar calendar which corresponds to September or October of the Gregorian calendar. The first nine days are celebrated as Maha Navratri or Sharada Navratri (the most important Navratri) and culminates on the tenth day as Dasara.
In India, the harvest season begins at this time and so the Mother Goddess is invoked to start the new harvest season and reactivate the vigor and fertility of the soil. This is done through religious performances and rituals which are thought to invoke cosmic forces that rejuvenate the soil. Many people of the Hindu faith observe Dasara through social gatherings and food offerings to the gods at home and in temples throughout Nepal and India.

Holi ​(Festival of Colours) is a religious spring festival celebrated by Hindus, as a festival of colors. It is primarily observed in India and Nepal. It is observed by the minority Hindus in Bangladesh and Pakistan as well in countries with large Indian diaspora populations following Hinduism, such as Suriname, Malaysia, Guyana, South Africa, Trinidad, United Kingdom, United States, Mauritius, and Fiji. It is also known as Phagwah and . Holi is of particular significance in the Braj region, locations traditionally connected to the Lord Krishna: Mathura, Vrindavan, Nandagaon, and Barsana, which become tourist destinations during the season of Holi.

Krishna Janmashtami (Krishnashtami, Saatam Aatham, Gokulashtami, Ashtami Rohini, Srikrishna Jayanti, Sree Jayanti or sometimes merely as Janmashtami, is an annual commemoration of the birth of Krishna, the eighth avatar of Vishnu.
The festival is celebrated on the eighth day (Ashtami) day of the dark fortnight of the month of Shravana (August–September) in the Hindu calendar. Rasa lila, dramatic enactments of the life of Krishna, are a special feature in regions of Mathura and Vrindavan, and regions following Vaishnavism in Manipur.
While the Rasa lila re-creates the flirtatious aspects of Krishna's youthful days, the Dahi Handi celebrate God's playful and mischievous side, where teams of young men form human pyramids to reach a high-hanging pot of butter and break it. This tradition, also known as uriadi, is a major event in Tamil Nadu on Gokulashtami.​

Diwali (Devali/Deepavali) ​popularly known as the "festival of lights," is primarily a five day Hindu festival which starts on Dhanteras, celebrated on thirteenth lunar day of Krishna paksha (dark fortnight) of the Hindu calendar month Ashwin and ends on Bhaubeej, celebrated on second lunar day of Shukla paksha (bright fortnight) of the Hindu calendar month Kartik. In the Gregorian calendar, Diwali falls between mid-October and mid-November. Diwali is an official holiday in India,[2] Nepal, Sri Lanka, Myanmar, Mauritius, Guyana, Trinidad & Tobago, Suriname, Malaysia, Singapore and Fiji.
For Hindus, Diwali is one of the most important festivals of the year and is celebrated in families by performing traditional activities together in their homes. For Jains, Diwali marks the attainment of moksha or nirvana by Mahavira in 527 BCE.​

RakshaBandhan (the bond of protection) or Rakhi is a Hindu festival primarily observed in India, Mauritius and Nepal, which celebrates the relationship between brothers (shaurya), cousins and sisters(shreya). It is also called Rakhi Purnima in most of India. It is also celebrated in some parts of Pakistan.The festival is observed by Hindus, and some Sikhs. The central ceremony involves the tying of a rakhi (sacred thread) by a sister on her brother's wrist. This symbolizes the sister's love and prayers for her brother's well-being, and the brother's lifelong vow to protect her.The festival falls on the full moon day (Shravan Poornima) of the Shravan month of the Hindu lunisolar calendar.One Islamic Scholar believes that Raksha Bandhan grew in popularity after Rani Karnavati, the widowed queen of Chittor, sent a rakhi to the Mughal emperor Humayun when she required his help.​

Rath Yatra ​or the Car Festival is a huge Hindu festival associated with Lord Jagannath.
This annual festival is celebrated on Ashad Shukla Dwitiya (second day in bright fortnight of Ashad month).
The festival commemorates Lord Jagannath's annual visit to Gundicha mata's temple via aunt's home (Mausi Maa Temple which is near Balagandi Chaka in Puri).
As part of Rath Yatra, the idols of Lord Puri Jagannath, Lord Balabhadra and Subhadra are taken out in a procession to Gundicha Temple and remain there for nine days. Then the idols or Rath Yatra returns to Puri Jagannath temple. The return journey of Puri Jagannath Rath Yatra is known as Bahuda Yatra.​

Please enquire at Mandir office for this year's Rath Yatra or any other festival dates.

Rituals & Festivals

Why do we do and the significance of what we do at the temple.

If you are paying tax in the UK temple can get the tax back you have paid on the amount of your donations, which means if you give £10.00 to the temple, tax office will give us £2.50 and your £10.00 donation becomes £12.50 ​
Please ask for receipt for your donation and sign the gift aid declaration form, only if you are a tax payer


Bank details:- HSBC Bank Sort Code: 40-42-13 Account Number: 61236474