Kerala has a vibrant, secular, and vibrant community, and Kerala has the largest number of Hindu temples in India.

However, as the country’s first ashram, Pasig, opens its doors on Saturday, it could prove to be a huge boon for the country, with the country at risk of becoming unrecognizable to Hindus.

The country’s second-largest temple, Viratnag, has also been undergoing renovations to cater to the changing needs of the Hindu community.

The first phase of the new temple is expected to open by November.

As the community grows and matures, the second phase will also open.

This could herald a rebirth for Kerala, one that has seen religious conversions and communal tensions rise during the current anti-Hindu wave.

As a result, the country could see a rise in conversions, especially among the Hindu communities.

The number of temples in the country has risen steadily in recent years, and the trend is expected further to continue.

According to data collected by the World Council of Churches, in 2016, there were 6.2 million Hindu temples, with a total of 6.1 million worshippers.

Of these, only 4.2 percent were temples in Kerala, with Kerala accounting for nearly 70 percent of the population.

The other states, like Kerala, have seen significant increases in the number of religious temples.

However the percentage of the total population that is Hindu shrank by more than half, from 5.2 to 4.9 percent between 2011 and 2017.

Kerala has also witnessed a rise of its number of people in the age group of 18 to 34, as a result of which its population has increased by around 500,000.

However this trend has also seen a decline in the percentage Hindu.

According the United Nations, the number, at 27 percent, of the people who are Hindu in Kerala have decreased from 27.7 percent in 2010.

However there is a clear trend of increasing Hindu population in the state.

In 2016, Kerala had a Hindu population of 1.1 billion.

The last census recorded a Hindu census, with about 1.7 million Hindus living in the State.

Kerala’s Hindu population grew by over 50 percent between 2013 and 2017, with more than 8.5 million Hindus.

According its census, there are now around 3.6 million Hindus in Kerala.

Kerala is also home to more than 6 million Muslims, with around 5.4 million Muslims living in Kerala’s State.

However most of these Muslims live in the region around the city of Kochi.

Kerala also has a large number of Sikhs, who make up about 1 percent of its total population, but are also very active in the area, and have been actively involved in the protests in the recent months.

The BJP has traditionally claimed that the state’s Muslims have been a threat to the nation, but these claims are baseless.

The Bharatiya Janata Party (BJP) has claimed that they are responsible for the growth of the Muslims in Kerala and have sought to change the history of the State by changing the name of the city.

The new name of Kochiyapuram was originally proposed in 2014, but was rejected by the state government.

According a report by the Kerala BJP, the name change was a major factor in the growth and development of the Muslim community in the city, with Muslims growing from a minority in the town of Kochiya, in 2011, to more or less 2 percent of Kerala’s population in 2014.

However many Muslims in Kochiya and other parts of the state, have not given up on their efforts to retain their identity.

According their statistics, over a quarter of the Kerala Muslims have left the State to seek work abroad.

In 2015, the Kerala government declared an indefinite stay of deportation, a measure that was criticised by many for targeting Muslims, and which led to a large increase in migration.

The Hindu community in Kerala is very religious and does not allow non-Hindus to enter the state and reside in their homes.

This is in line with the tradition of Kerala.

However in recent times, the state has been witnessing a resurgence in communal violence.

According one estimate, there have been nearly 1,500 attacks on Hindus in the last two years alone.

On February 6, 2017, a mob of nearly 1.5 lakh people, led by the BJP-affiliated Kisan Bandhu, ransacked a mosque in Prakasam.

They also burnt a statue of the god Shiva, and threw acid in a temple.

In December of last year, an arson attack on a church in Thiruvananthapuramsa killed a priest, two nuns, and a young woman.

The incident was the worst violence against the Hindu faith in Kerala in recent memory.

However due to the strong opposition from the Hindu leaders, the attack was stopped.

In 2017, an attack on the Muslim-run Muslim community