Will India ban Holi?

Holi, the festival of colors is a celebration of love and spring. Pichkaris (water guns), water-filled balloons, pool parties, rain dances, special food, thandai and many other fancy features are associated with this, but this year due to the water crisis caused by the drought in Bangalore, there is too much water for the Holi celebrations. Use is restricted. .

Holi, which is a prominent festival in the northern states of the country, is also spreading to other states due to migrant workers. The Holi festival has become a part of popular culture among the youth of Bangalore decades ago
It was celebrated with a smile. But today it is becoming the most popular festival of the year.

However, this year, Indians started calling it a dry and big “Dry Holi” as the Bangalore Water Supply and Sewerage Board (BWSSB) came up with guidelines for the city’s celebrations. The civic body asked commercial and recreational centers not to use Cauvery or borewell water for pool parties or rain dances during Holi celebrations. Despite BWSSB’s pleas to conserve water, some commercial establishments have been accused of organizing pool parties and rain dances around the city.

The Water Supply Board urges people to go for organic colors and say no to artificial colors because they are easy to wash off and don’t require a lot of water in the shower.

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