Jainism or Jain dharma originated in the Indian subcontinent and is considered one of the oldest religious systems that promote the philosophy of nonviolence. Its spiritual principles and history are traced through the legacy of twenty-four Tirthankaras, or leaders. Jainism is a non-theistic Indian religion that dates back thousands of years. It instils compassion and nonviolence in all living beings. Jains believe that redemption can be attained by living a series of faultless lifetimes. There are outstanding Jain instructors, and listening to them can give you an understanding of the profound Jain philosophy. Adinath temple is special among Jain temples where Lord Adinath, the first Tirthankara of Jainism, is honoured. Preaching of Jainism According to Jainism, spirits are similar. Because various species have distinct karmas, you should respect and care for all living animals and avoid injuring them. It believes, to obtain nirvana, one must be free of both negative and positive karma. You can learn a lot about Jain philosophy by reading books written by prominent Jain teachers. Do you know someone who is a Jain follower? You'd be surprised to learn that Jains avoid crushing insects by walking barefoot and with a little broom. To avoid disturbing surrounding microorganisms in the air with their heated breath, many Jains cover their mouths with a piece of cloth (muhapattis). Note Jain mandir is stunning, as is its work, which is rich in history. It does, however, state that only Jains are permitted into the main shrine. They have so many doors within doors that no man on earth can tell where one must stop if they are not of their religion.