5th- Dhan Teras
The celebration of five-day Diwali festival, begins with Dhanteras, with people buying gold, silver, automobile, utensils, property and other precious goods.
The word Dhanteras is made of two words - Dhan which means wealth, and Teras which means 13th day. According to Hindu calendar, Dhanteras falls on the 13th lunar day of Krishna Paksha (dark fortnight) in the month of Ashwin.
DIWALI: One of the major Hindu festivals, it is celebrated to commemorate the victory of good over the evil, when Lord Rama defeated Ravana and rescued his wife Sita from his custody. It is predominantly a five-day festival, with a number of customs and rituals followed during each day. It is also know as the festival of light celebrated between mid-October and mid-December
9th- Bhai Dooj
After the high voltage celebrations of Diwali, sisters all over India get ready for 'Bhai Dooj' - when sisters ceremonize their love by putting an auspicious tilak on the forehead of their brothers and perform an aarti of him as a mark of love and protection from evil forces. Sisters are lavished with gifts, goodies, and blessings from their brothers.
21st- Milad un Nabi
The day is celebrated to commemorate the birth of the Prophet Muhammad. It is celebrated in the third month of the Islamic calendar. While the Shias celebrate it on the 17th of the month, the Sunnis celebrate on the 12th of the month, according to the Islamic calendar.
23th- Gurunanak Jayanti
One of the most sacred festivals in Sikhism, Guru Nanak Jayanti, also known as Guru Nanak Dev Ji's Prakash Utsav, marks the birth anniversary of the first Sikh Guru, Guru Nanak. Apart from Sikhs, the Nanakpanthi Hindus and other followers of Guru Nanak's philosophy also celebrate this festival.