Havan Kund is the center place in a Havan in which the fire is put and all the oblations/offerings are made. It could be considered like a sanctum sanctorum for a Yajna. The structure of the havan kund itself generates energy to perform the rituals.
Intricately crafted Havan sticks for offering Ghee & Havan Samagri to fire while doing Homa. The pointed stick is for offering Ghee and the other one is for offering Havan samgari.
Yagna spoon for performing the yagna.This spoon can be used to offer oblations to the fire or to take out ash (vibhuti) from the yagna.
Panchpatra is an integral part of poojas where in the holy charan amrit is placed before the pooja and then distributed upon the Pooja's completion. The Charanamrit literally means Amrit (Holy Nectar) from the Charan (Feet of the Lord) of the worshipped deity and is partaken as a sacred offering or a holy gift after the completion of the pooja. In many Hindu homes the cooked food is first offered to the Lord each day and is then consumed by everyone else. The offered food is mixed with the rest of the food and then served as prasad.
Pali is used as a vital part of the poojas. There is a conception of Charanamrita rituals. Panchpatra & Pali are the Pooja items that contain this Charanamrita. These containers are placed before the gods or the goddesses just before all the other rituals for the poojas begin to take place. They are gifts to the deity and that is why Panchpatra & Pali are hugely important for the successful Poojas. They are regarded as holy things and everyone is not allowed to touch these items except for the Purahit or the worshiper himself. Actually the word Charanamrita means the holy nectar and there are lots of folk tales related to this item. After the pooja is completed, Charnamrit is given to the people as gifts from gods and goddesses. The devotees drink it.
Puja Copper plate also Known as Taman is used for keeping puja items during puja. The puja items kept in a puja plate include a small Kalash and Panchapatra filled with water. Copper Puja plate also commonly known Taman has several religious uses.
The Copper Puja thali has special significance for the festivals. Agarbatti, camphor, coconut, belpatra, betel leaves, sandalwood paste, candles, flowers, seasonal fruits and sweets (as Prasad) and silver or gold coins having image of Goddess Lakshmi, Lord Ganesh, Om, Swastika or Shree are also kept in a thali.
Pooja Copper Kalash is placed on the pujavedi (worship dais or table) near the idols or pictures of the deity. It is placed facing the North, in the center. A kalasha is an important accompaniment in puja rituals, housewarming, wedding, while receiving important dignitaries, during festive occasions and as a welcome sign at the entrance of houses.
Top Diameter: 8 inches
Depth: 4 inches
Height: 5 inches
Weight: 560 grams
Length: 12 inches
Weight of sticks: 225 gms
Dimensions: 0.75 inches (thickness) x 13.5 inches (length) (2 x 34 cm) approx
Diameter of holding cup: 2.25 inches (5.7 cm) approx
Weight: 90 grams
Dimensions: Top diameter 9 inches (23 cm) approx
Weight: 170 grams
Panchpatra, Kalash and Pali Dimenstion:
Kalash: 3.3 inches (H) x 3.25 inches (Top Daimeter) (8 x 8 cm) approx
Panchapatra: 2.5 inches (H) x 3.25 inches (Top Daimeter) (6 x 8 cm) approx
Pali: 5.5 inches (L) (14 cm) approx
Weight: 240 gms
Total Weight: 1.2 kgs