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Check Out the Tithi, Shubh Muhurat, Rahu Kaal, and Other Details for Sunday in Aaj Ka Panchang, May 7, 2023

The Dwitiya Tithi and the Tritiya Tithi of the Krishna Paksha will be observed on this Sunday's Panchang, according to the Hindu calendar. Both Krishna Dwitiya and Krishna Tritiya are included among the favorable Muhurat times since they are regarded as auspicious for the majority of activities. To conquer all the challenges in your path and to predict how your day will go, read the tithi, auspicious and inauspicious dates.


The predicted dawn time is 5:36 AM, and the predicted sunset time is 7:00 PM. The moon will rise at 8:57 PM, according to expectation, and set at 6:29 AM, according to forecast.

Details of the TITHI, NAKSHATRA, and RASHI for May 7

Up to 8:15 PM, the Dwitiya Tithi will be in force; afterwards, the Tritiya Tithi will be in effect. Up until 8:21 PM, the Anuradha Nakshatra will be in effect; after that, the Jyeshtha Nakshatra will start. The Sun will be visible in Mesha Rashi, while the Moon will be in Vrishchika Rashi.


Between 4:11 AM and 4:54 AM will be regarded the Brahma Muhurta, between 11:51 AM and 12:45 PM the Abhijit Muhurat, and between 6:58 PM and 7:20 PM the Godhuli Muhurat. The Sayahna Sandhya Muhurat will be from 7:00 PM to 8:03 PM, while the Vijaya Muhurat will last from 2:32 PM to 3:25 PM.


While the Gulikai Kalam is anticipated to occur between 3:38 PM and 5:19 PM, the Rahu Kalam is deemed unlucky between 5:19 PM and 7:00 PM. On May 8, the Baana muhurat will be in Raja up until 6:05 AM, while the Yamaganda muhurat will be in force from 12:18 PM to 1:58 PM.

Krishna Paksha: What is it?

The phase of the lunar cycle when the moon is declining or shrinking in size is referred to as Krishna Paksha in Hinduism. Beginning the day following the full moon (Purnima), this phase lasts for around two weeks and ends with the new moon (Amavasya).

The word “Krishna” (which means dark or black) alludes to the moon's darkening during this phase. As the energy of the moon is waning, this phase is said to be more favorable for spiritual pursuits and reflection.

Shukla Paksha, on the other hand, starts on the day after the new moon and ends with the full moon. It is the phase of the lunar cycle during which the moon is waxing or growing in size. Hinduism uses the Krishna Paksha and Shukla Paksha to identify the auspicious days for different religious and cultural events.

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