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Akhara or Akhada (Sanskrit and Hindi: अखाड़ा, shortened to khara Hindi: खाड़ा) is an Indian word for a place of practice with facilities for boarding, lodging and training, both in the context of Indian martial artists or a sampradaya monastery for religious renunciates in Guru–shishya tradition.
it is similar to the Greek-origin word academy and the English word school, can be used to mean both a physical institution or a group of them which share a common lineage or are under a single leadership, such as the school of monastic thought or the school of martial arts.
The maths are permanent centres of monastic practice with physical structures, led by a mahant or spiritual leader.
Though not all akharas follow this structure, mainly due to the insufficient size.
Main Thoda humorous and smart qism ka insaan hu aur logo ki taang kichna meri ek hobby hain.
Ek baar jab mein Chachi ke ghar gaya to unke ghar ka gate khula hua tah aur unkey aur unkey pati (Chacha) mein ladayi horahi thi, kyun key unkey pati yani ke chacha ne unke saath kabhi rishta nahi rakhta tah i mean doosra rishta jesey chodney ka aur wo abhi tak maa nahi ban paayi thi.
Indian martial artists may still practice in regional versions of traditional akhara today, but these are often replaced with modern training studios outside India.
Shastra (Sanskrit and Hindi: शास्त्र) means treatise, scriptures or the school of thoughts based on those.
Legendary figures like Parashurama and Agastya are credited as the founders of the early martial akhara in certain regions of India.
The still-extant seven Shastradhari or monastic Hindu akhara founded by the 8th-century philosopher Adi Shankaracharya (also the founder of four Mathas) can be classified, in terms of affiliation and the number of followers, as three major akharas, three minor akharas under major akharas and one smaller akhara under the major akhara: The akhara with the most sadhu is Juna Akhara, followed by Niranjani Akhara and Mahanirvani Akhara.
Among these, today, three are considered major akhara (Juna, Niranjani and Mahanirvani) and three minor akhara (Avahan affiliated with Juna, Ananda affiliated with Niranjani and Atal affiliated with Mahanirvani).
When the 8th-century philosopher Adi Shankaracharya founded the Dashanami Sampradaya, he divided the ascetics into two categories: Astradhari (Sanskrit: अस्त्रधारी, lit.
weapon-bearers) or warriors and Shastradhari (Sanskrit: शास्त्रधारी, lit. The former referred to the Naga sadhus, an armed order created by Shankaracharya to act as a Hindu army.
The 7th, small Brahmachari (celibate) akhara named Agni is also affiliated with Juna Akhara.