During the festive fervour of Navratri (the nine-day long festival), Maa Siddhidatri is worshipped on the ninth day. The goddess is the ninth form of Durga. Siddhi means supernatural power or meditative ability, and Dhatri means giver or awarder. Maa Siddhidatri is believed to bless her devotees by fulfilling all of their divine aspirations.
The nine-day long festivity of Navratri brings a lot of positivity in the environment. The air is filled with Durga chants and fun-filled dandiya nights. The eighth manifestation of goddess Durga is known as Maa Gauri, which is worshipped on the eight day of the Navratri.
During Navratri, goddess Chandraghantra, which is a form of Durga is worshipped. Chandraghanta means "one who has a half-moon shaped like a bell". The goddess is also known by the name of Chandrakhanda, Chandika or Ramchandi.
On the second day of Navratri festival we bow in reverence before goddess Brahmacharini, an embodiment of Maa Parvati. The ‘gorgeous’ form of Durga, the idol of Brahmacharini is presented to her worshippers with a Kamandalu in her left hand and rosary in her right hand. Brahmacharini is worshipped on the second day of Navratra and is most known as a personification of love and loyalty.