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When the icon reached the spot at village Sihad or Sinhad in Mewar, the wheels of chariot in which the icon was being transported sank into mud and could not be moved any farther.
The accompanying priests realised that the place was the Lord Shrinathji's chosen spot and accordingly, the icon was installed in a temple there under the rule and protection of the then Maharana Raj Singh of Mewar. Tod, Rana Raj Singh "offered the heads of one hundred thousand Rajputs for his (Shrinathji’s) service," and the God was conducted by the route of Kotah and Rampura to Mewar.” In the anarchical environment of late 18th and early 19th Century, the temple of Shrinathi was attacked by the Holkars of Indore, the Medas and the Pindaris.
Initially, the child Krishna deity was referred to as Devdaman (The conqueror of Gods – Referring to over-powering of Indra by Krishna in the lifting of Govardhan hill).
The temple is also popularly called Shrinathji ki Haveli (House of Shrinathji) because like a regular household it has a chariot for movement (In fact the original chariot in which Shrinathji was brought to Singhar), a store room for milk (Doodhghar), a store room for betel (Paanghar), a store room for sugar and sweetmeats (Mishrighar and Pedaghar), a store room for flowers (Phoolghar), a functional kitchen (Rasoighar), a jewellery chamber (Gahnaghar), a treasury (Kharcha bhandaar), a stable for horses of chariot (Ashvashala), a drawing room (Baithak), a gold and silver grinding wheel (Chakki).
There are several prominent temples around the world that play homage to Shrinathji. The priests and servants within the temple are not paid any cash salaries, receiving simply prasad as a reward for their duties.
The view of the idol after the parda (curtain) is removed is called jhakhi.
The priests in the Havelis of Shrinathji are believed to be from the kul (descendants) of Vallabhacharya, the founder of this deity's idol at Govardhan hill, near Mathura.
The "Nathdwara" of the western hemisphere is known as Vraj. Often this prasad is given or sold to guests who visit the temple for darshan.