Dhol Tasha Rajasthan India

Best Dhol Players | Punjabi Dhol Wala | Nasik Dhol Artist



Udaipur Corporate Event Management is the master of dhol. The outstanding Dhol performances by our team in Nasik have outgrown the number of Nashik Dhol Players demanded in Udaipur. Every individual wants a different performance on their big day. Be it weddings or any family or private affairs like a sangeet ceremony, ring ceremony, or any other private affair, all of us want it to be very exciting and different. This you can only find here. We cater to all sorts of the requirement of our clients.

People want to make it large and big on their special occasions and we help them live their dream to the fullest. Udaipur Corporate Event Management has a large band of dhol players who can rock and perform all sorts and varieties of dhols and dholis on any occasion. The difference is the very famous Nasik Dhol tune in which our Nashik Dhol Players are experts. They are capable of playing any tune that our client needs. The very popular and energetic dhol tune is the demand of the day. This is widely liked and very popular in the region of Mumbai and nearby areas. But this is our specialty that we too provide such different and energetic artists to our clients.

We are widely known for our live band performances all across the Udaipur Rajasthan region. We specialize in providing live bands of all sorts and types to our affluent clients. Udaipur Corporate Event Management also caters to the needs of people who wish for a destination wedding. Our teams of bands, musicians, Belly Dancers, choreographers, live Dhol players, and many others amongst many travels across the globe to different places for weddings and functions.

Our highly experienced team has performed at many events, functions, and weddings for many affluent and well-known people. Our dhol players can adapt their style the way you want. Now enjoy your party, function, and wedding to the core, and let your guests groove and dance to their tunes and beats. Enjoy a host free party with our live Dhol players. So, what are you waiting for? Hire our Nashik Dhol Players!

At Udaipur Punjabi Dhol Wala, We take bookings for Punjabi Dhol, DJ Night Dhol, Nasik Dhol, Band, Wedding Horse, Nagada, Shehnai, Rajasthani Folk Dance, Bhangra Party, etc at very reasonable rates. Contact us today for bookings, call 09928686346 Special Punjabi DholThe dhol is played using two wooden sticks, usually made out of bamboo and cane wood. The stick used to play the bass side of the instrument, known as the dagga in Punjabi, is thick (roughly about 10 mm in diameter) and is bent in a quarter-circular arc on the end that strikes the instrument. The other stick, known as tihli, is much thinner and flexible and used to play the higher note end of the instrument. The dhol is slung over the neck of the player with a strap usually made up of woven cotton. The surface of the wooden barrel is in some cases decorated with engraved patterns and sometimes paint. In the pre-Partition era, dozens of rhythms were played on the Punjabi dhol, which corresponded to specific functions. However, with the decline or disappearance of some cultural practices, recent generations of dhol-players have become unfamiliar with many of these. At the same time, the growth of folkloric staged bhangra dance in Indian Punjab inspired the creation of many new rhythms particular to that dance. Some of the most common Punjabi dhol rhythms are bhangra (originating with the old, community bhangra dance), dhamaal(associated with many cultural functions, including worship at Sufi shrines), and kaharva, a dance and song rhythm. The staged “bhangra” dance, originating in the 1950s, gave special prominence to kaharva, for the performance of actions called luddi. In the 1970s, many more actions were added to staged bhangra to go with the kaharva rhythm, which started to become one of the most prominent rhythms associated with the dance. At the same time, this type of rhythm would be played on the dholki drum to accompany Punjabi songs. So when, in the 1990s, Punjabi pop songs began to evoke bhangra dance, they used the kaharva rhythm. It is known now by various names. Some dhol-players call it kaharva, its technical name, while other players in Punjab call it luddi to refer to the dance of that name. With the style of dhol-playing that developed in the U.K., the name chaal was adopted—probably in reference to the “chaal” movements it accompanies in modern bhangra—however, that term is not used elsewhere.

The baraat can become a large procession, with its own band, dancers, and budget. The groom and his horse are covered in finery and do not usually take part in the dancing and singing; that is left to the “baraatis” or people accompanying the procession. The groom usually carries a sword. The term baraati is also more generically used to describe any invitee from the groom’s side. Traditionally, baraatis are attended to as guests of the bride’s family.