Laal Moli/Red Puja Kalava (लाल मोली): Red thread or Laal Moli people mostly use in religious ceremonies and rituals. The Laal Moli tie around the wrist or around the neck in all the Hindu rituals. Laal Moli is also used during festivals like Navaratri. Besides, people use it to tie mango leaves to make festoons which is having religious significance in Hinduism.
Particularly, in Hinduism, there is a system of binding red thread on the wrist or around the neck in every religious performance. In every worship and Yajna in the house, the priest ties the red thread in the hands of all. This signifies purity. There are also special laws to bind a Moli. Do not bind it whenever anyone feels to have it. Some secrets are there which are related to Laal Moli. Science has proved it to be true today. In religious performances or Puja, there is only devotion to the gods. However, in all the auspicious works, it is the tradition of tying a red thread on the wrist.
Tying Molly is part of the Vedic tradition. This is also a tradition of sacrificing it during Havan. Moreover, it is also due to the formation of the defense form.
‘Mauli’ literally means ‘top’. Molly also refers to the head. Tying of Moli in the wrist is also called Kalava. Its Vedic name is also a sub-rhizome. Since Moon is sitting on the head of Lord Shiva; hence It has also another name Chandramauli.
The binding of Laal Moli in the wrist is also called Kalava or sub-manibandh. The origin of the word consists of two words manibandh. The names of these are Shiva, Vishnu, and Brahma. Shakti, Lakshmi, and Saraswati also live here. When the Kalava mantra one chants for defense and binds it in the wrist, then the thread of these three threads becomes dedicated to the Trinity and Trishakti. This protects the creature that holds the protector in every way.
Laal Moli Effects:
According to Hindu scriptures, the binding of Red Puja Kalava gives special effects to the gods. Kalava one can tie to the name of any deity. Laal Moli always becomes a protective measure in times of crisis and adversity. Kalava usually one should wear on Tuesday and Saturday.