It is necessary to acknowledge the Jain tradition when considering the oldest Indian religions. Though Jains do not believe in a single originator of this complex philosophy, Mahavira is considered the last Thirthankara who preached love and compassion for all living beings. Jainism is an ancient Indian religion that emphasizes nonviolence and unconditional love for all living things, even insects. It was founded in India in the 6th century BCE and is also known as Jain dharma. Mahavira is the last of the Thirthankaras and there is no Jainism god that is worshipped as the creator. Jain philosophy The nonviolence concept of Jainism is well-known, and it extends to everyday expression, feelings, and actions. Because Jainism is concerned with animals, dairy products derived by brutal treatment of animals are prohibited in the Jain diet. One can read Jainism stories to enhance his or her knowledge. The nonviolence of Jainism encompasses all living things, and Jains refuse to eat certain sprouting vegetables. Reincarnation and karma are two of Jainism's ten life ideas; however the religion does not believe in the presence of a creator deity. Living in harmony According to Jainism, every living thing has a spirit, including plants, bacteria, humans, and animals. As a result, they may be able to attain nirvana as well. The Jain religion does not require god worship, and Jains strive for moksha, which they believe has already been accomplished by other liberated beings. Many Jains abstain from mushrooms, root vegetables, and honey. They still haven't considered drinking alcohol or taking a mind-altering substance. Nonviolence (Ahimsa), truthfulness (Satya), no cheating (Asteya), non-attachment (Aparigraha), and chaste life are the five vows committed by Jains (Brahmacarya).