From Bhadrapada Purnima to Sarva Pitru Aushi, Pitru paksha is a 16-day time of Shraddha (Shraddh). Shraddha Paksha is another name for it. The person performing the prayers must do it near a water body, such as a beach or a riverbank, according to Hindu texts. As a result, holy places like as Pashupati, Teku, Sankhamul, Hanumanghat, Barahkhetra, Devghat, and others are famous Sohra Shraddha destinations.

Sorha Sraddha or Pitru Pakchhya begins on the full moon day and ends on the new moon day in the Lunar Month of Bhadra-Ashoj (September–October). Sraddha ceremonies are done and Tarpan offered to deceased family members over three generations, both patriarchal and matriarchal, according to Hindu mythology.

Sons present their three generations with Pinda (Rice Ball), fruits, and flowers. Sorha Sraddha is commemorated for 16 days in honor of deceased ancestors, as the name says. Shraddha is conducted with the assistance of priests on the grounds of temples, riverbanks, and private residences. During this time, Hindus traditionally consume vegetarian meals.

Pitru Pakchhya  is a 15-day lunar period during which Hindus pay honor to their forefathers and mothers, particularly through food offerings. The only difference is the name of lunar months, and both North and South Indians perform the Shraddha ceremony on the same days

Parents are considered living Gods in Hinduism, and they should be respected both before and after death. Once on the Lunar day of the parent’s death and once on Sorha Shraddha, Shraddha should be performed twice a year.  Tarpan (providing water by uniting the palms of both hands) should be presented not only to the parents but also to the three generations of forefathers and mothers during Shraddha. Gokarna temple is the greatest spot to practice Shraddha, however the Bagmati bank near Pashupatinath is also good. Some people, however, prefer to do Shraddha at home.

A person  should be vegetarian and avoid amorous relations during Sroha Shraddha. They must shave their heads, trim their nails and beards, and bathe in preparation for Shraddha.

Shraddha is a Hindu custom that must be performed. If neither parent has a son, the grandson must do Shraddha, and if neither parent has a grandson, the representative (adopted son) or the deceased’s brother’s son must execute the rites. If there is no son, widows can conduct Shraddha. Shraddha‘s major goal is to appease the deceased parents with various offerings. As a result, there is no question that Sorha Shraddha or Shraddha is a rope-like ceremony that aids in the closure of the bond with deceased parents.

After Sorha Sraddha, Hindus celebrate Mohani-Nakha: (Dashain), their most important and greatest festival of Nepali.