because the bahai religion is afraid that there are secrets that getting told to the outsideworld
The Bahai Temple in New Dehli called the "Lotus Temple" because from a birds eye view, the temple looks like a lotus flower. On average, this building is visited by 10,000 people per day. The Bahai Temple in New Dehli called the "Lotus Temple" because from a birds eye view, the temple looks like a lotus flower. On average, this building is visited by 10,000 people per day.
A dedicated Bahai place of worship is called either - a Bahai temple or - a Bahai house of worship,or - a Mashriqu'l-Adhkar, which means, the place where the remembrace of God rises (the English equivalent would be, oratory).
Actually it was designed by Mr. Mason Remey the Guardian of Baha'i Faith.
I heard that would be the Friday. But there is no obligation to stop working that day, for example.
Probably somewhere around 7 million worldwide, as of 2012.
Bahá'ís, which means "followers of the Glory [of God]."
The Bahai Faith does not use any code in its scriptures, which everyone is encouraged to read for themselves. See the Bahai Reference Library for a good selection of Bahai scriptures, all for free. The Bahai community today also does not use codes, secret handshakes, etc..
It depends what you mean by "church."The "church" in the sense of a building for worship is called the Mashriqu'l-Adhkar, which is literally the place where remembance of God goes up: a plain English equivalent would be chantry. Bahais in the west call them houses of worship. There's a wiki article here:http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Bah%C3%A1%27%C3%AD_House_of_WorshipThe "church" in the sense of the community of believers is just called the Bahai Community or Bahai Commonwealth."The Church" in the sense of a the authorities within the community that say what's right and what's not, and what's going to happen, is called the Bahai Administrative Order. There are no priests, the authority is in the hands of elected bodies, from the local to the international level, and there are people appointed for special functions but without any general authority in the community.
Kathryn Jewett Hogenson has written: 'Lighting the Western sky' -- subject(s): History, Bahai Faith, Bahai pilgrims and pilgrimages 'Lighting the Western sky' -- subject(s): History, Bahai Faith, Bahai pilgrims and pilgrimages
There is no special dress code. BahÃ¡'Ã­s are basically enjoined not to make a fool of themselves in this respect, but no details are given.