The Tabots of each congregation will be allowed an impermanent house, that is, an assigned tent; and no two holy people will stay under a similar rooftop, however they could share coterminous turfs. Hence, simply by counting the tents, one could securely sort out the quantity of temples addressed in the revelation squares, and for a steady researcher or traveler it may require an additional a work to know the names of each Tabot related with a comparing holy person.
At sunrise, one of the great ministers, with an end goal to favor the water, will submerge the cross into the water while simultaneously stifling a consuming flame in a similar waterway. The water and the flame are seen as hallowed by the travelers. Following this custom, the cleric sprinkles the water unto the Me'emenan (adherents), who know very well that they are not being submersed yet remembering the immersion of Jesus Christ, albeit the custom implies for them as kind of a sanitizing and purging sorcery.
The sprinkling of the consecrated water is joined by song, first delivered in the mid seventh century CE by a literati virtuoso known as Yared, who by the way is quick to concoct the composition of melodic documentations and methodicallly unraveling the Ethiopian Orthodox Tewahedo Church religious serenades. On top of psalm, the sprinkling of water is likewise joined by the balanced moves and drumming of the perfectly dressed ministers, and by young fellows dressed like heavenly messengers and blowing trumpets.
After the absolution is finished, all places of worship will return to their long-lasting homes, again accompanied by many reciting and moving devotees; and the main Tabot that stays around until the whole celebration is over is the Tabot of the Archangel St. Michael. Toward the finish of the strict Timket celebration, St. Michael likewise returns yet the group that came to commend stay and proceed with the mainstream Timket, which is generally and apparently unique in relation to the sanctification of Jesus celebration. It appears to be that Ethiopians have contrived such a celebration for the sole reason for joining in one spot to trade social qualities like ethnic moves.