Jainism emerged in Northern India in the 6th century BCE. Currently, there seem to be over 4 million Jain devotees on the earth. By establishing your particular karma and releasing your spirit, Jainism explains how to obtain moksha without the need for external assistance. The founders of Jain theory are known as Thirthankaras, which simply translates as "teacher who empowers students on the correct road." According to Jains, the way to redemption or enlightenment was found and expounded by 24 Thirthankaras. Teachers are not considered divine incarnations by Jains. They profess to be ordinary individuals who mastered the fundamental nature of reality via meditation and devotion. As a result, Tirthankara is a symbol of a person's heavenly presence. Compassion and nonviolence are fundamental concepts in Jainism. According to the followers of Jainism, karma relates to an individual's internal life, and karma must not affect the soul. They believe that humans would not be able to accomplish nirvana until they have cleaned all of their karmas. If you wish to hear Pranamya sagar ji maharaj, look up his name on the internet and learn so much about Jainism. A tirtha (technically, a ford) in Jainism is a destination of Jain pilgrimage that assists the seeker in traversing the oceans of samsara, that is filled with suffering and anguish, in order to achieve spiritual emancipation. Numerous Jain pilgrimage sites exist throughout India, each with its own importance in terms of belief, commitment, artistry, and architecture. The majority of these locations are in picturesque settings, frequently on hilltops, and are available to the public.