Ram Mandir

In a remarkable feat of engineering, the Ram Mandir in Ayodhya has been constructed to withstand the test of time, with experts predicting that it won’t require any repairs for the next thousand years. The Shriram Janmabhoomi Teerth Kshetra Trust’s General Secretary, Champat Rai, proudly declared that not even an earthquake measuring 6.5 on the Richter scale could shake the foundation of this magnificent structure.

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The Ram Mandir’s construction is a testament to the craftsmanship of skilled artisans. A whopping 17,000 granite stones, each weighing an impressive 2 tons, have been sourced for the temple’s construction. The plinth is constructed using 4 lakh cubic feet of pink stones from Mirzapur, while the spire has been elegantly sculpted from 1 lakh cubic feet of carved marble from Bansi Paharpur in Rajasthan.

As of today, more than 80% of the construction work on the ground floor is complete. The temple boasts 162 exquisitely carved pillars, with over 4,500 idols depicting scenes from the Treta Yug, skillfully crafted by artisans hailing from Kerala and Rajasthan.

Vinod Kumar Mehta, the project director from L&T, the firm tasked with building the temple, shared the secrets of its incredible durability. The foundation of the temple, extending 50 feet deep, has been meticulously constructed using a combination of stones, cement, and other robust materials. What’s striking is the absence of steel or iron in the entire temple, ensuring its longevity and sturdiness.

The intricate frame of the temple showcases the beauty of marble, and the teakwood doors from Maharashtra add to its allure. With meticulous carving work underway, the temple is taking shape as an embodiment of art and devotion.

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The much-anticipated moment when the idol of Ram Lalla will be consecrated in the sanctum sanctorum is drawing near. The Trust has announced that the installation will occur on any day between January 15 and 24. By October, the ground floor’s construction will be completed, a significant milestone in this monumental project.

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