Holi, a festival of colours is a famous festival of Hindus. It has cultural significance; also, the day signifies the end of errors & conflicts between each other. The day celebrates to forget and forgive the enemies. Holi marks the start of spring, and for many others, it symbolizes the start of New year. Besides these, it has many other purposes, mainly the festival that celebrated agriculture commemorated good spring harvests and the fertile land. It is believed that after demon king Hiranyakashipu’s several attempts to kill his son Prahalada for worshipping Lord Vishnu failed, his sister Holika decided to take matters into her hands and burn Prahalada alive. Hindus celebrate this festival as religious purpose as Holi. The night before Holi bonfires are lit, people gather near fire, sings & dances. The next day the Holi is celebrated. Children & youth spray coloured water to each other while elders play with coloured powder or abeer on each others’ face. Visitors to homes are teased with colours and served with sweets and thandai drinks. Holi is celebrated all over India, and mostly celebrated in Mathura, the birthplace of Lord Krishna. It is celebrated at the end of the winter season on the last full moon of the lunar month called Phalguni Purnima as per regional calendar falls in March, sometimes in late February.