When the paalkhi reaches its destination for the night, an arati follows. All the dindis close to the rath surround the paalkhi. After the arati, the paalkhi is taken to the ceremonial grounds,where it is open for darshan.
The chopdaar or the bearer of the chop i.e this stick, raises the chop and instantaneously silence descends on this massive congregation in preparation for the arati.
There are three ringans or circumambulations during the waari. Two are circular ringans or gol ringans and one is an ubhe ringan or the standing raingan. The horse following the horse-rider is symbolic of the meeting of the jeeva or life source with the eternal source. The waari is a metaphor of this union, with waarkaris attempting to merge with the divine i.e Vitthal.
The dhaava or the run also takes place en route and symbolises the restlessness of the waarkaris to see their beloved Vitthal.
These women will walk all the way with tulsi pots or a kalas (pot) on their heads. It could mean a mannat or wish-fulfillment or just be a sign of their devotion to Vitthal, who loved Tulsi very much.