Magical Monsoons in Karjat
The rains transform Karjat into a lively, energizing zone filled with variety of flora and fauna
Restaurants in Karjat
Different cuisine is available for food lovers to feast on!
Saturday Market in Karjat
Situated close to Karjat Chowk, the market offers good deal on groceries
Buying Property in Karjat
The latest and upcoming projects has made Karjat the hotspot for buying property including low-cost accommodation
Trek to Kondana Caves
A fascinating place of ancient Buddhist architecture
Thursday, 30 September 2010
TMC is situated in Karjat approximately 2 Kilometers away from the railway station. But ofcourse they plan the TMC skywalk to touch the station which will basically be a big boon to daily travellers.
The Tanaji Malusare City comes under a low cost housing scheme that offers, five types of house namely a 216 sq. ft (1 Room Kitchen), a 304 sq.ft. (1 Room Kitchen), a 439 sq. ft (1 BHK), a 540 sq. ft ( 2 BHK) and a 684 sq. ft ( 3 BHK). The cost of the housing starts from Rs 3,00,000.
There will be a total of 15,000 flats spread over 100 acres including a School, Hospital, a 3 lakh sq.ft mall, multiplex, community hall, piped cooking gas, children’s playground and retail outlets strategically placed around the city.
Take a look at this video where you can get to see the master plan of the city, the location and the inside of a flat in TMC.
The plans of the flats are displayed below:
TMC 2 BHK Flat Plan:
TMC 1 BHK Flat Plan:
TMC 1 RK Flat Plan:
The entire site plan can also seen below, unfortunately its not a high resolution image, stay tuned for more updates on TMC!
Tuesday, 21 September 2010
Every house in the village get their own Ganapati, generally for five days, decorate the idol, conduct puja and on the sixth day immerse it along with goddess Gauri.
On the immersion day the men in the village carry Ganesh idols, which are placed on a wooden stool, on their heads. While the women follow them carrying idols of Gauri on their heads.
Singing bhajans they all marched towards Pench river that flows through Karjat. One of the villagers also mentioned that the idols were only made of clay and not any harmful material that can pollute the river.
Another village was already performing the last rites of immersion while others peacefully waited for their turn.
A married woman doing puja of Gauri, considered to be goddess of prosperity and wealth.
While on the other side men perform the last rites in front of Ganesh by lighting candles, singing bhajans/hymns, break a coconut and preparing for immersion.
At the end of it prasad in the form of poha, sugar, coconut mixed with banana was distributed among all the devotees. Most of the villages in Karjat follow this, except a few bigger ones who install speakers and an entire music system to start the procession, more like Mumbai style.
But a simple ceremony, nevertheless that reflects the essence of a community festival. Bringing people together as one was much preferred as compared to Ganesh Chaturthi in Mumbai. It was interesting to see the way each idol of Gauri was decorated. Some draped saris around the clay statue, donned her with jewelery like nose ring, necklace, mangalsutra, flowers and leaves, while some were carrying photos of Gauri and placed it on colorful baskets.