Jainism emerged in Northern India in the sixth century BCE. There are currently approximately 4 million Jain devotees worldwide. Without the need for outside assistance, Jainism explains how to obtain moksha by working your karma and releasing your soul. The founders of Jain dharma are known as Tirthankaras, which means "teacher who leads people on the correct road." There were 24 Thirthankaras, according to Jains, who gained and taught the road to salvation or nirvana. Pravachan of Pranamya Sagar Ji Maharaj will assist you in deepening your spiritual introspection. Teachers are not considered divine manifestations by Jains. According to them, they are ordinary souls who meditated and acquired the supreme meaning of existence through serenity and penance. As a result, Thirthankara denotes the greatest spiritual state of a person. Mahavir Jayanti is a significant Jain holiday commemorating the birth of the Tirthankara Mahavira, the last of the Tirthankaras. Division in Jain sect Digambara and Svetambara are the two sorts of Jain sects. Both adhere to Jainism's core ideals and teachings, although their perspectives on divine positions, monk garb, women's status, ceremonies, and texts diverge. According to Digambaras, women cannot obtain liberation until they are born a male. They live without any earthly possessions and are completely nude. Both men and women, according to Svetambaras, shall obtain independence. Shwetambar Jain saints wear modest clothing and carry books for reading and writing. Attaining moksha Nonviolence is a central idea in Jainism. Karma, according to Jains, relates to a person's spiritual quality of being, and karma must not be experienced by the soul. They believe that you won't be able to obtain freedom until you've cleared all of your karmas.