Since Brahman is a part of everything, Hindus may worship using any item, whether it was created by nature or by humans. They are free to use whatever helps them connect their awareness to Brahman; whatever instrument, prop, or medium works best for them; this could be anything from a carved statue to a tree or a cow or the sun or even the very air itself.

In a similar vein, it’s not that Hindus believe trees and cows are endowed with extraordinary supernatural magical abilities. Recognizing and conversing with the Divine Spirit that is present in all things is what we are doing here. This spirit is present in everything.

The worship of God will not bring food to your table, nor will it bring advancements in science or technology, nor will it just provide you with more time to spend with your family. You should constantly make time for the worldly world, even if worship is very essential to you.

Developing your knowledge and comprehension of the world around you, as well as your skills in science and technology, is highly vital to the growth of your spirituality. True peace of mind can be found only when there is food on the table, security, convenience, and the knowledge that you and your family are safe, secure, and happy.

When they are content, you are able to maintain a sense of serenity and quiet. After that, you will have the opportunity to meditate, study the scriptures, engage in spiritual conversations with others over a cup of coffee or the internet, and do a great deal more.

There are a few different terms in Sanskrit that may all be roughly translated as “worship,” but there are many more.

Yaj is the act of making oblations into the sacred fire as an act of participation in the Cosmic Order, an exchange of energies between the spheres of existence, and the creation of equilibrium and harmony in the Cosmos. Yaj is a term that comes from the Sanskrit word yajna, which means “to offer” or “to sacrifice.”

Simply said, Puja, also known as arcana, refers to the act of presenting offerings. We give sacrifices to everything and everyone who is revered and worthwhile in our eyes, including our parents, professors, visitors, animals on the farm, community leaders, deceased loved ones, and spirits, among other things.

Upasana literally means “sitting in meditation,” but it can also mean thinking about a god, a teacher, an idea, etc.

Stotra is another name for the act of singing praises to gods, heroes, and gurus. This is called Stuti.

Japa refers to the practice of reciting a mantra while using a rosary.

To begin, I would want to provide a rebuttal to your statement. The Hindu religion does not believe in 33 crore gods. It’s a fallacy that’s generally believed.

According to the Rigveda, there are 33 Koti Gods in the universe. The term “Koti” may have two different meanings depending on the context: crore and types. However, if we consider the meaning of “Koti” in the context of the Vedas, we find that it refers to “types.” Therefore, Hinduism recognizes 33 distinct deities.

Now I’ll address the question you asked. Which one of them are you going to propose? To be honest, I’m willing to suggest any god that is mentioned in the Hindu scriptures.

The Rigveda states that “There is just ONE Supreme God who has numerous forms.” He is present in the universe in two ways: the first is as Saakar, which means he has many various forms, and the second is as Nirakaar, which means he has no form.

Because of this, you are free to worship whatever god you like, such as Lord Vishnu, Lord Shiva, Lord Ganesha, or Lord Hanuman. Every god is exactly the same. Although there is only one God, he manifests himself in many different forms, or Avatars, depending on his attributes and activities.

At least sometimes, temple worship is not required in Hinduism. Yet, the vast majority of Hindus prefer to participate in this practice. Hindus travel to temples to receive the darshan of the deities, which basically means to connect with and commune with the deities’ presence.

The deities in temples receive full-time professional ritual worship by priests, which cultivates a particular divine presence. We also get their “prasadam,” which may be translated as “spiritual grace,” in the form of edible delicacies that were originally presented to the gods and consumed by them.

Does anyone seriously believe that God is concerned with how people on this insignificant speck of dust worship him or her when viewed from the perspective of the universe as a whole, which is a universe of spacetime that contains billions of galaxies and dimensions as well as black holes and dark matter and time-warps, etc.? Seriously! God is the Ground-of-Being, also known as the Infinite Intelligence!