Happy Bengali New Year (Subho Nobo Borsho) 2020 Wishes Images, Quotes, Status, Messages, Photos: This year, Poila Baisakh or the Bengali New Year falls on April 14. As the name suggests, it marks the beginning of a new year and is celebrated with abandon. The festival often overlaps with other regional new years like Vishu in Kerala, Rongali Bihu in Assam, among others.
It must be also noted that Poila Baisakh also marks the beginning of the new financial year for the Bengali business community. Thus, many also buy valuable items on this day.
On this day, we have assembled some wishes for you to share with family and friends.
Subho Nobo Borsho Wishes
* Let this new year bring you joy and prosperity.
Subho Nobo Borsho!
*Subho Nobo Borsho!
*Subho Noboborsho to you and your family!
*Wish you peace and joy this Noboborsho!*
Let this be a new beginning of a wonderful year which dispels all darkness. Wishing you a very happy New Year!
* Wishing you a happy and prosperous Subho Noboborsho!
Poila Baisakh 2020 Wishes
Misty alor jhikimiki shobuj ghase ghase,
snigdho haway duliye matha fuler koly hashe,
Pakhir gaane poribeshe mayabi ek dhoa,
dilam tomay notun bochorer choya.
(….HAPPY NEW YEAR 2020…..)
tumi amar bondhu tumi my dear, tomake janai happy new year.
tumi amar shopno tumi sadhona, oteet take niye tumi r vebona.
tumi amar kosto ,tumi shantona. vobishshot tomar sundor hok,
roilo shuvo kamona……”HAPPY NEW YEAR 2020″
Bondhu tomar valobasar janala khola rekho,
Moner akas meghla hole amay kintu deko….
Jhor bristy katiye abar dekhabo aalor hashi,
Ami achi, thakbo jeno tumar pasa-pasi.
(—–Happy New Year—–)
What People do on Poila Baisakh ?
Just like Diwali, people clean their homes on Poila Baisakh too. Traders start with their new trading skills and accounts on this day. For the happiness and well being of the families, people worshipped on the day of Poila Baisakh. It’a ritual of Poila Baisakh to decorate homes, visiting the temples, and taking blessings from the elders.
Goddess Bhagwati is worshipped on Poila Baisakh. Bhagwati means Goddess Cow. Early morning people used to get their cows bath and worshipped. Then after, to feed her, touching her feet, and gathering blessings is a ritual for the day. Usually, females wear yellow sarees and males will be in kurta-pyjama.