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Welcome to the International Hindu Calendar. If this is your first introduction to a Hindu calendar, you have a great adventure ahead of you which we know will give you a new appreciation of time.

Read the story of the panchangam''s evolution since 1984.

The Panchangam Endowment Fund has reached its initial goal of $45,000, and we are pleased to offer our panchangams for free.

If you find that our Hindu calendar is useful in your daily life and wish to show your appreciation then please give a donation to our Panchangam Endowment Fund.

Click here to download a sample page of the London calendar for 2018.

Test: To learn more about the calendar we use at our Hindu monastery in Hawaii, you can click here to download the full Introduction to the Hindu Calendar.

Several people have requested our calendar in the Tamil script. To help determine if there is enough demand for a calendar in Tamil please send an email.

iCal, Outlook and Google calendar format calendars are now available for all cities for 2021-2022 and 2022-2023. Look for the city with the (iCal) next to it. The file is in iCalendar format and can be imported into iCal, Outlook and Google calendars.

To learn how to import into Google calendar read the help page.

Click the links below for current and future calendars. Please note our calendars begin in April or May of each year. If you need all of 2019 then you need both the 2018-2019 and the 2019-2020 calendars.

April 17, 2022-May 5, 2023

April 28, 2021-April 17, 2022

May 8, 2020-April 27, 2021

April 20, 2019-May 7, 2020

May 1, 2018-April 20, 2019

May 11, 2017-April 30, 2018

April 23, 2016-May 10, 2017

May 5, 2015-April 22, 2016

April 16, 2014-May 4, 2015

April 27, 2013-April 15, 2014

May 7, 2012-April 26, 2013

April 19, 2011-May 6, 2012

Order a panchangam city not shown in the list of cities for $7.00 at our Mini Mela Gift Shop

Click on one of the links below for free panchangams from our archives.

1999 thru 2004 archives

April 2004 thru April 2011 archives

If you need the nakshatra, birth syllable and complete data for a child born on a given day in the past order a Hindu birth chart here.

Planning for life in tune with the universe. The Hindu Calendar has Hindu festivals, nakshatra, tithi, rahukala, pradosh, yoga, sunrise/sunset and more. It is a sophisticated tool for planning, not unlike a western farmer''s almanac. It provides vital information about astrological factors, planets and stars--aspects of our subtle environment which are unseen but strongly felt. With this esoteric knowledge at our disposal, we come to understand the characteristics of the planets and the stars and how they relate to the human psyche. Read more about the panchangam...


If your browser is not set up to automatically open PDF files in Acrobat, option-click (Mac) or right-click (PC) on the link for the desired panchangam to save it directly to your hard disk. Then open the file with Acrobat Reader. You must have Adobe Acrobat Reader version 5.0 or greater. We have tested files that people say are not opening, and they are opening fine on any MacIntosh running Acrobat Reader 6.0. If you have 5.0 or greater and still have problems, you may wish to upgrade to the latest Acrobat Reader. It is free from Adobe... Download here:

Please note that each panchangam is calculated for standard time, not daylight savings time. Also, our Hindu calendar follows a traditional South Indian new year which begins approximately April 15th.

Until your city or country is listed here, you can calculate the ending times of nakshatras, tithis, yogas etc. in your location by simply adding or subtracting from the times in one of the calendars listed above. (This does not apply to sunrise, sunset or the kalas).

[Acrobat 6.0 or great is recommended.]

April 17, 2022 - May 5, 2023

[Acrobat 6.0 or great is recommended.]

April 28, 2021 - April 17, 2022

[Acrobat 6.0 or great is recommended.]

May 8, 2020 - April 27, 2021

[Acrobat 6.0 or great is recommended.]

April 20, 2019-May 7, 2020


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Today’s Panchang is the daily Hindu calendar followed by Vedic astrology which throws light on Today’s Tithi, and auspicious and inauspicious timings among others. It is based on Vijay Vishwa Panchang, which is the rarest of Panchang, that is used by expert Astrologers for hundreds of years. Through Daily Panchang, you can get all the information about the time, date and day to determine the most appropriate timings to begin an auspicious activity or a new venture, warding off all negative impact and unnecessary struggles.

Ancient sages and the Vedas, which hold their wisdom, have articulated since time immemorial that when an individual acts in harmony with the environment, the environment also responds in a harmonious manner taking the individual as a part of the whole. Hindu Panchang plays a vital role in helping its followers act in harmony with their environment by offering an insight into the important tithi (date) for a prosperous work to start. Without consulting a Panchang in Hindu religion, auspicious events like marriage ceremonies, civic affairs, important events, inaugurals, examinations, interviews, starting new business/project and fresh beginnings are not carried out.

According to ancient sages and the Vedas, when an individual acts in harmony with the environment, it responds in a positive manner and helps the individual to accomplish his/her work successfully. Hindu Day Panchang plays a vital role in establishing this harmony and by using it one may gain astrological insights into the Tithi, yogas and auspicious- inauspicious timings. They may know the appropriate time based on the astral configuration and make the most of their time and work.

Astrologers suggest people to view their Day Panchang daily and follow it to begin any new work or perform auspicious events such as marriage ceremonies, civic affairs, important events, inaugurals, new business ventures etc.

Hindu Tithi or Thithi is the Lunar day or the time taken by the longitudinal angle between the Sun and the Moon to increase by 12 degrees. These Lunar days may vary in duration and can be anywhere between 21.5 hours to 26 hours

As per Vedic astrology, a Lunar month consists of 30 Tithis or full Lunar days. These are further divided into 2 Paksha or Lunar phases, called “Krishna Paksha” and “Shukla Paksha”. Each of the Paksha consists of 15 Tithis.

By knowing the important Hindu Tithis which are auspicious, you can determine the best time to accomplish success and happiness in everything that you do.

Scroll below to know more about the Panchang and related questions that arise frequently and gain in-depth information about Panchang and its significance.


1. What is Panchang?

Panchang is the daily Astrological calendar that provides valuable information about the Lunar day based on the planetary and astral positions. It comprises five attributes- Tithi (The Lunar Day), Vara (Day of the Week), Nakshatra (Lunar Mansion), Yoga (Luni-Solar Day) and Karana (Half Lunar Day). On the basis of these five attributes, Astrologers determine the Muhurat or auspicious timings to begin any new event or perform any Hindu religious rituals as well as inauspicious timings that one should avoid.

2. What do the terms of Panchang mean?

The following are the terms that one should be well-versed with for better understanding of Day Panchang. It offers accurate information about various astrological occurrences and in some way helps you find the most appropriate time to start anything new. 

  • Sunrise and Sunset – The true length of a day is considered to be from one sunrise to another in the Hindu calendar. So, the time of sunrise and sunset hold great importance in Astrology. All major decisions are taken only after considering the position of the Sun and Moon.
  • Moonrise and Moonset – Moonrise time and Moonset time play an important role in the Hindu calendar to determine the favorable timings. 
  • Shaka Samvat – Shaka Samvat is Indian official civil calendar, which was established in 78 AD.
  • Amanta Month – Hindu Calendar, which ends the Lunar month on a New-Moon day, is known as Amanta Month. Andhra Pradesh, Gujarat, Maharashtra, Karnataka, Tamil Nadu, Kerala, West Bengal and Tripura are some of the states which follow this Hindu calendar.
  • Purnimanta Month - Hindu calendar which ends the Lunar month on a Full-Moon day is known as Purnimanta Month. Haryana, Himachal Pradesh, Jammu and Kashmir, Jharkhand, Madhya Pradesh, Orissa, Punjab, Rajasthan, Uttarakhand and Uttar Pradesh are the states that follow this Hindu calendar.
  • Sun sign and Moon sign – The Sun sign indicates the personality of an individual based on the zodiac and is determined by the position of the Sun in a Zodiac in a native’s chart at the time of his/her birth. Moon Sign reveals the emotional aspect of an individual’s personality, and is determined by the position of the Moon in a Zodiac in a native’s chart at the time of his/her birth.
  • Paksha – Tithi is divided into two halves. Each ‘half’ is known as a Paksha. There are two Pakshas, namely: Shukla Paksha and Krishna Paksha.

Auspicious Time / Good Time

  • Abhijit Nakshatra – When the transition of Lord Brahma happens in the Capricorn or Makar Zodiac, it is known as Abhijit Nakshatra. This is considered to be a one of the most auspicious periods for taking up new tasks and for making new purchases.
  • Amrit Kalam – This is the time for Annaprasana Samskara and for other Hindu rituals. This is considered a very auspicious period.

Inauspicious Time

  • Gulikai Kalam – Gulika was the son of Manda, alias Shani. The period is known as Gulikai Kalam. It is not considered auspicious to initiate any work during this period and should be avoided.
  • Yamaganda – This is an inauspicious period, and is a hindrance to any successful and prosperous venture.
  • Dur Muhurtam – It occurs once in a day before Sunset. This time should be avoided before taking up any auspicious activity
  • Varjyam Kalam – The Varjyam or Vishagatika is the time which starts from the current day and ends on the following day. This is not considered to be a benign period.
  • Rahu Kalam – The period of Rahu is not considered to be good for any work. Rahu’s influence should be totally avoided for any new initiative.

3. How is the Sunset and Sunrise timing in Panchang different from the astronomical information?

Astronomical Sunrise is considered as the time when the upper limb (the edge of the Sun and the Moon) of the Sun appears for the first moment. Similarly, the Sunset is the time of disappearance of the upper limb of the Sun. While, astrologically, Sunrise is the time when the Sun’s Madhyalimb or middle disk rises above eastern horizon. In addition, Vedic astrology ignores the refraction of the Sun rays.

4. What is Rahu Kalam or Rahu Kaal?

Astrologically, there are eight segments or muhurats between Sunset and Sunrise that signify the auspicious and inauspicious times of a day. Rahu Kaal is one of these eight segments that lasts for 90 minutes every day. In this duration, Rahu, the malefic planet, is prominent. Anything that is performed or started in Rahu Kaal is said to have a negative outcome. Thus, it is suggested to not perform any auspicious event during Rahu Kaal.

5. What happens when we do any work during inauspicious Muhurat?

Every day between Sunrise and Sunset, there are certain time durations when one should not perform any auspicious work or start any new work. This time is called in-auspicious or bad Muhurat. As per astrologers, in this duration, the stars and planetary positions are unfavorable and unpropitious. It influences the actions of the native negatively and causes ill-effects or failure. Sometimes, starting new ventures in this duration doesn’t yield expected results or get halted for an unexpected time. In Hindu Panchang, Rahu Kalam or Varjayam is considered as the most inappropriate time to do any good work.

6. What is Shukla Paksha and Krishna Paksha?

The time of the Waxing moon is called the Shukla Paksha. It is the period from New Moon (Amavasya) to the Full Moon (Purnima) when the Moon brightens up. Whereas the time when the Moon fades its form is called Krishna Paksha. This period starts from Full Moon and ends at New Moon. Each of these periods comprises 15 days which are known as Shukla Paksha Tithi and Krishna Paksha Tithi respectively. Moreover, the dates such as Purnima Tithi and Amavsya Tithi of Hindu Panchang are considered as the most significant Tithis in Hindu traditions.

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To prepare Kundali / Jatakam / Vedic Birthchart please click mypanchang astrology.
October 2020 Panchangam for San Diego, CA

(Gujarat, Maharastra, Goa, Karnataka, Kerala, Andhra Pradesh, Tamilnadu, Orrisa and other eastern states, generally non-hindi speaking.)
To view Amavasyant panchangam please on any link below)

(Mostly Hindi speaking states of North India such as Punjab, Hariyana, MP, UP, Bihar, Jharkhand, Chattisgarh, Rajasthan etc...)
To view Purnimant panchangam please on any link below)
Panchangam - Horizontal
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Panchangam - Tabular
Panchangam - Basic Tabular
Panchangam - Basic
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हिन्दी/मराठी/संस्कृत पंचांग
ગુજરાતી પંચાંગ
ಕನ್ನಡ ಪಂಚಾಂಗ
తెలుగు పంచాంగము
தமிழ் பஞ்சாங்கம்
Panchangam - Horizontal
Panchangam - Vertical
Panchangam - Detailed
Panchangam - Tabular
Panchangam - Basic Tabular
Panchangam - Basic

हिन्दी/संस्कृत पंचांग
IMPORTANT: Please read!

To learn about panchangam please visit How to interpert panchangam.

Timings information:
All timings presented here are adjusted for daylight saving time, You do not need to do anything. Start using panchangam as it is. Most panchangas on other sites are not adjusted for daylight saving time. Our panchangas are adjusted for daylight saving time for all places in the world. If you find error let us know. If you see one hour difference between our panchangam and others during summer time means their panchangams are not adjusted for daylight saving time. If you still want to continue using their panchangam then you need to add one hour to their timings. If you want to use ours then you don't need to do any math.

Length of the day varies from place to place. Hence every country decides their own daylight saving timings. At present Countries like India, Pakistan, Srilanka DO NOT maintain daylight saving.

If you still have questions please contact us.

About Sunrise/Sunset timings:
All daily newspapers give astronomical sunrise timings. Which is the edge of the disk visible above eastern horizon. For astrological and muhurtham calculation this (daily newspaper/astronomical) sunrise cannot be used. For religious purposes and astrology when the middle of the sun's disk rises above eastern horizon timings are taken. For panchangam purposes astronomical (daily newspaper) sunrise and sunset has no use, and hence our website uses middle of the disk appears to rise above eastern horizon values for sunrise and sunset. Hence, they may differ from daily newspaper timings by a few minutes as it takes some time for sun's middle of the disk to rise above eastern horizon. We only give sunrise used for religious and astrological purpose which is used to determine exact Rahukalam, Yamagandam, Gulikai, Durmuhurtham, Abhijit Muhurtham, Chogadia / Gowri panchangam and various other timings. This is another big mistake people do is use newspaper sunrise and sunset. All festival determinations are done based on 'madhyabimb darshan' -- middle of the disk visible.

About Tithi, Nakshatra, Yoga, and Karana Timings:
Indian dates are not fixed for 24 hours. They can be shorter and longer in the length. The day is from one sunrise to another sunrise. So this means usually any day will have two tithis, two nakshatras, two yogas, and three karanas. This is because panchangam denotes when they will end. Hence these timings are end timings. Next one starts right after current Tithi, Nakshatra, Yoga and Karana ends. For example T:Saptami 12:10:22 means Saptami ends at 12:10:22 and asthami starts right after that time. Hence on that day from sunrise to 12:10:22 it’s saptami then it’s asthami. Like wise for nakshatra, yoga and karana.

Now sometimes one tithi can be shorter. For example sunrise is at 6:10 AM and tithi saptami can end at 6:48:23 AM and right away asthami will start but it can very well end before next day sunrise which will be 6:11 AM, and asthami end timings 29:10:23 AM means 24+5:10 5:10:23 AM next day. In this case saptami till 6:48:34 AM, astami till 29:10:23 (5:10:23 AM of next day -- remember indian day is from sunrise to sunrise and hence we don't reset clock at midnight), and from 29:10:23 (5:10:23AM) navami till sunrise (6:11 AM of next day), and hence three tithis. Same applies for nakshatra, and yogas too.

Now karana is a half tithi means each tithi will have two karana. In normal cases when every day when we have two tithis those days we’ll have three karanas (2 implicit mentioned and one explicit means after that time till sunrise next karana). As explained before

About Sun and Moon Timings:
They are pravesha timings means it's the time when sun and moon will change their rashis. For example: SN: Mithuna 22:10. It means Sun will enter mithuna rashi at (22:10) 10:10 PM. Before that sun will be in vrishabha rashi. Like wise for the moon MN: Simha 00:10. Moon will enter simha rashi at 00:10 AM before that moon will be in karkata rashi.

About Lagna and Chogadia Timings:
These times indicates pravesha timings means the time which lagna or chogadia will start. pushkara timings means a very good timings with in that lagna. Good for 1 ghatika. 24 minutes.

There are two luni-solar calendars are used in India. Poornimanth months and Amavasyant months. Poornimant months months starts with krishna paksha and end with shukla paksha where as in amavasyant month starts with shukla paksha and ends with krishna paksha. There are equal amount of treatise exists for both system. Amavasyant is easy for calculation of panchanga, where as poornimanth becomes more complicated during adhika month and kshaya masa, (if you look at how they are dividing the months when adhika month comes, you could endup scratching your head). Amavasyant is very easy. Poornimant is mostly used in hindi speaking belt. Non-hindu speaking belt like gujarathi, marathi, south indians uses amavasyant month system. However, gujarati's new year starts with kartik shukla paksha prathama where as hindi speaking people, and south indian's new year start with chaitra sukla paksha prathama.

In Poornimant Krishna paksha comes first, and then shukla paksha. so when Amavasyant months have posh krishna paksha Poornimant will have magha krishna paksha and then will be magha shukla paksha (common for both), after that phalguna krishna paksha will come for Poornimanth months whereas amantha month call it as a magha krishna paksha.

When I say Magha krishna paksha chaturdashi for Amavasyanth it also means phalguna krishna paksha chaturdasi for Poornimant.


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