There is a temple on the peak constructed in her memory. Every Tuesday and Thursday, the local devotees gather at this temple to offer prayers.
Things to notice during the trek
Since I'm writing this blog after my monsoon trek to Kalsubai; waterfalls, mist and river streams are few of nature's delight to experience on the trail. If you are lucky, like me, you can experience the phenomenon of the reverse waterfall - water droplets flowing against the gravity due to the force of the wind. Sounds like magic, ain't it?
During summers, it gets difficult due to the heat. Monsoon and winter are the best time to consider this trek. However, I would suggest you refrain from considering this trek in case you are a beginner and not focused on fitness. Else, the trek would drain your energy more than help you enjoy it.
There is no (potable) water facility available throughout your trail, you are required to carry water bottles (reusable preferred) for your consumption. It is better to keep sipping water to avoid dehydration and cramps. The trek would take approximately 3-4 hours for an ascend and about 2-3 hours to descend, making a total of 6-7 hours including few breaks.
You can have an early breakfast at the village and leave for the trek. Also, you can pre-order your lunch at the base village which is served as a Maharashtrian thali. Please do not waste food as there is a lot of hard work and efforts that go into preparing meals for each one of us out there. The villagers are extremely hospitable and helpful towards the trekkers.
Once you start the trek, the first landmark you witness is the village temple followed by a stream that is to be crossed to begin the trek. During monsoons, there is a patch of fresh slush near the paddy fields, so don't worry much about the stains, they're bound to happen. Remember the famous tagline, 'Daag acche hain'? At the end of the day, you are bound to get wet and stained after you complete the trek.