He quoted from both Hindu scriptures and the Koran, a sacred Muslim text, while donning a long, flowing garment known as a Kafni, typical of a Muslim fakir. As a result, he lived as an amalgam of Hindu and Islamic traditions. He went around the village and begged for food from house to house, leading the life of a mendicant. He also willingly shared that food with his devotees and stray animals, including dogs and cats. He used a brick as his only pillow and slept on the floor. He danced joyfully with the Muslim fakirs and sang Bhajans, or devotional songs, in praise of the Hindu Gods.
Significance of Saibaba Saibaba worked a lot of miracles, mostly to save people from bad things and show them the right way to live. He taught devotees profound spiritual concepts and great wisdom from various scriptures in clear language. He treated everyone equally, rich and poor, regardless of caste or religion. He started getting a lot of attention from people from Shirdi and the surrounding area, Maharashtra as a whole, and other parts of India.
The circumstances surrounding Saibaba's birth and early life remain a mystery. When and where he was born, his parents' identities, and whether he is Hindu or Muslim are all unknown. Around the middle of the 19th century, he showed up in the Shirdi village in the Ahmednagar District of the state of Maharashtra as a bright young man who was about 16 years old. He left the spot presently subsequently, just to return there after about a year. Saibaba made Shirdi his permanent home after that, and he continued to live there until the year 1918, when he died.
On the Vijayadasami festival day of October 15, 1918, Saibaba attained Mahasamadhi and continued living a saintly life of service to others. Despite his assurance that he would continue to live even after shedding his body and would be blessing and guiding them, his death inspired courage in his followers. Saibaba was buried in Shirdi itself, close to the Dwarakamai mosque. The site, now Samadhi Mandhir, is considered very sacred by the locals and attracts millions of visitors from all over the country and the world.
Blessings of Worshipping Saibaba Saibaba advised people to believe in God, chant his name with faith, and lead an honest life. He also advised them not to discriminate against other people, to love everyone, and to have compassion for all of God's creations. Additionally, he reassured his followers that he would always look out for their well-being and encouraged them to hand over all of their problems to him. A very significant message that he conveyed to everyone was "Why Fear when I am here." His Samadhi Mandir in Shirdi, which continues to be the most significant place of Saibaba worship, is visited by an average of more than 20,000 devotees every day. People also worship him in homes and in temples, many of which have been built all over the world.
Occasions Connected with Saibaba Rama Navami (Chaitra month - Blemish to Apr) is the celebration observing Saibaba with loftiness and equivalent cooperation from the two Hindus and Muslims. On Guru Purnima, or the full Moon of the Gurus (Ashada month, July to August), Saibaba, the loving Guru, is honored and revered in order to receive his graceful blessings.
Vijayadashami, also known as Dussehra, is the holy day on which Saibaba gave up his mortal body. This day is celebrated with devotion as Maha Samadhi Day. On that event, an enormous number of individuals offer love to Baba in sanctuaries, in open social occasions, and at homes, sing Bhajans (tunes) and serenade his sacred name. They additionally do liberal causes and feed poor people and destitute.