Traditionally, the Prajapati community members were into creating clay pots and idols. The members of this community are mainly Hindus and fall under the Kumhar (potter) caste. The wedding functions of this community are quite similar to those followed by other communities in the country. The traditions and ceremonies for wedding span over several days and comprise of a wide range of rituals. The Prajapati brides are known for their unwavering faith in the community's wedding rites. Theu share some common surnames such as Parmar, Vaghela, Gohil, Chavda, Solanki etc. The traditional dress of a Prajapati bride is a silk saree or a lehenga elaborately embroidered with sequins, precious gems, crystals, and zari. Glass bangles, bindi, flowers, and a head veil are common elements worn by a bride belonging to Prajapati community. During the wedding ceremony, the presence of Demi-god is considered essential for the community. All four corners of the Mandap are decorated with clay pots made by Kumbhar to signify the presence of the Demi-god Prajapati. The brides of present day are well educated, aware, and confident. They are allowed to choose their partner and lead an independent life. Special bridal couture services and beauty services catering to Prajapati community are available these days. Although the traditional colour of a bridal dress is crimson red, brides of present day are allowed to choose a colour as per their preference. Some of the most prevalent colours for bridal lehengas these days include red, maroon, fuschia, orange, pink, golden, and green.