There is a renowned place of worship to Jwala Ji in the Himalayas, in the settlement of Jawalamukhi, in the Kangra locale of Himachal Pradesh, India to which the Atashgah Baku bears solid likeness and a couple of researchers have expressed that some Jwala Ji aficionados used to allude to the Kangra holy place as the 'littler Jwala Ji' and the Baku sanctuary as the 'more noteworthy Jwala Ji'.
Different divinities specified in the engravings incorporate Ganesha and Shiva. The Punjabi dialect engravings are citations from the Adi Granth, while a portion of the Sanskrit ones is drawn from the Sat Sri Ganesaya Namah content.
The sanctuary was inspected in the late nineteenth and mid-twentieth century by Parsi dasturs, some of whom had likewise visited the Jwala Ji at Kangra in the Himalayas.
In light of the engravings and the structure, their evaluation was that the sanctuary was a Hindu altar.
In 1925, a Zoroastrian cleric and scholarly Jivanji Jamshedji Modi made a trip to Baku to decide whether the sanctuary had for sure been at one time a Zoroastrian place of love. Until at that point (and again today), the site was visited by Zoroastrian travelers from India.
In his Travels Outside Bombay, Modi saw that "not simply me but rather any Parsee who is somewhat acquainted with our Hindu brethren's religion, their sanctuaries, and their traditions, in the wake of analyzing this working with its engravings, design, and so forth., would presume this isn't a [Zoroastrian ...