It is a kind of acceptance of the boy and the girl on both sides.
Gaye Holud – A ceremony in which five or seven married women of the household grind turmeric with mortar and pestle and anoint the bride with turmeric paste, first it is been applied on groom then the same paste will sent to bride's home for applying it on her along with a new Saree and gamchha (bengalee cotton towel) and other treassaud set from the boy's party.
A banquet is held to treat the guests who lavish gifts on the new bride.
Phool Shojja – The couple and their bed are adorned with flowers and are left together in their room to enjoy conjugal bliss.
The night throws up characters and encounters for Kripa.
A traditional wedding is arranged by Ghotoks (matchmakers), who are generally friends or relatives of the couple.
The bride has to throw rice in the sari of her mother to fill the responsibility of her mother to her (as it is considered that the bride is the Groom's responsibility).
Sindoor Daan and Ghomta – Once again seated at their respective places in chadnatolla the groom applies sindoor or vermilion (a symbol of marriage worn by Hindu women thereafter) on the bride's hair-parting.
The bride then covers her head with a new sari offered by the groom as ghomta or veil.
Bor Boron – When the bor jatri reaches the bride's place, usually the mother of the bride along with other members come out to welcome the groom and his family by showing the holy earthen lamp, sprinkling trefoil, and husked rice placed on a bamboo winnow (kula). Potto Bastra – After the groom is seated at the chadnatolla (wedding altar and canopy) – the sanctum sanctorum where only the groom, bride and the priest takes their place, the groom is offered new clothes by the person who is to do the sampradaan – the elderly male member of the family who does sampradan offers the responsibility of the bride to the groom.
Saat Paak – The bride, usually seated on a low wooden stool called pidi is lifted by her brothers and is taken round the groom in seven complete circles.