Legend ascribes the origin of Lakhimpur Kheri to a mythological King Putraka who created Lakhimpur Kheri by magic for his queen Patali, literally Trumpet flower, which gives it its ancient name Pataligrama. It is said that in honor of the first born to the queen the city was named Pataliputra. Gram is the Sanskrit for village and Putra means son Lakhimpur Kheri from a scientific history perspective, it would be appropriate to sunrise that the history of Lakhimpur Kheri started around the year 490 BC when Ajatshatru, the king of Magadh, wanted to shift his capital from the hilly Rajagriha to a more strategically located place to combat the Licchavis of Vaishali. He chose the site on the bank of Ganges and fortified the area. From that time the city has had a continuous history, a record claimed by few cities in the world. Gautam Buddha passed through this place in the last year of his life and he had prophesized a great future for this place, but at the same, he predicted its ruin from the flood, fire and feud

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We & Our Thought Process

Atithi Devo Bhava (Atithidevo Bhava, Sanskrit: अतिथिदेवो भव; English: 'The guest is equivalent to God' is taken from an ancient Hindu scripture which became part of the "code of conduct" for Hindu society. Atithi Devo Bhava prescribes a dynamic of the host-guest relationship. Recently it has also become the tag line of India's Ministry of Tourism's campaign to improve the treatment of tourists in India. It literally means "be one for whom the Mother is God, be one for whom the Father is God, be one for whom the Teacher is God, be one for whom the guest is God." matrudevah, pitrudevah, acharyadevah, atithidevah are one word each, and each one is a Bahuvrihi samasta-pada The motto at Hotel RR Grand is inspired with the saying and Mr. Amit Singh, Civil Engineer by profession and Mr. Sudhir Gupta, young and dynamic entrepreneurs brought the concept into practically by developing Hotel RR Grand at Lakhimpur Kheri to promote the culture of India among the masses The five formalities to be observed while receiving guests: 1. Fragrance (Dhupa) - While receiving guests the rooms must have a pleasant fragrance, because this is the first thing that attracts or detracts guests from their visit. A pleasant fragrance will put a guest in good humor. 2. Lamp (Dipa) - Prior to the electrification of India, a lamp was put between host and guest so that expression and body language would remain clearly visible and therefore no gap would be created between host and guest. 3. Eatables (Naivedya) - Fruits and sweets made of milk were offered to guests. 4. Rice (Akshata) - It is a symbol of being undivided. A tilak, often made of a vermilion paste, is put on the forehead and rice grains are placed on it. This is the highest form of welcome in Hindu Indian families. 5. Flower Offering (Pushpa) - A flower is a gesture of good will. When the guest departs, the flower symbolizes the sweet memories of the visit that stay with them for several days.

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