What is Marjar Yoni?
Marjar yoni – You are secretive by nature, self-contained, efficient, patient, can wait till the right moment. You are more concerned about your personal interests always, the nature is more possessive. You are good with gaining information and keeping it till you need it.
How many types of Yoni are there in astrology?
The yoni koot has 14 classifications including Horse, Elephant, Sheep, Snake, Dog, Cat, Rat, Cow, Buffalo, Tiger, Hare/Deer, Monkey, Lion, Mongoose.
How do I check my Yoni?
If the birth nakshatra animal of male and the birth nakshatra animal of female are friendly towards each other, 3 out of 4 points are assigned for Yoni match. If the birth nakshatra animal of male and the birth nakshatra animal of female are neutral towards each other, 2 out of 4 points are assigned for Yoni match.
What Yoni means?
yoni, (Sanskrit: “abode,” “source,” “womb,” or “vagina”) in Hinduism, the symbol of the goddess Shakti, the feminine generative power and, as a goddess, the consort of Shiva.
What is chatu Vasya in astrology?
Vedic astrology says that Vasya Koota matchmaking comes under the second category of Ashtkoota system. The term ‘Vashya’ means establishing control over another person. In ancient days Vasya Koota was used in determining whether a husband will have an influence on his wife or not.
What are the 10 Porutham for marriage?
The 10 poruthams (kootas) thus chalked out are: dinam, ganam, yoni, rasi, rasiyathipaty, rajju, vedha, vasya, mahendram and stree deergham.
How important is Yoni Porutham?
Importance of Yoni Porutham Yoni Porutham is important because this is the porutham which helps in determining the sexual compatibility between the couple after marriage and forms the basis of the marriage as this is the sole aim in a man and a woman coming together while living together in harmony is secondary.
What is varna and Vasya?
Vaishya varna is a Sanskrit term that refers to the third of the four social groups in the Indian caste, or varna, system. Vaishya translates as “settler” or “homesteader” and derives from a word that means “to live.” Traditionally, the Vaishya varna was composed of people who worked in agriculture, trade and commerce.