Asatrian, a religion of Asatry, is an indigenous people of southern Turkey, and the capital of Asatalie province.
They are a Muslim and Zoroastrian faith that worships an Asatryan god, Astar, who is often depicted as a woman.
According to Asatrutists, a wedding ceremony is considered an act of worship and a sign of a religious community’s unity.
They say the Asatrians are the descendants of Zoroastrians who migrated to Turkey and established a small, but influential community.
They believe that this is why their traditions are linked to the city of Asarat in northwestern Turkey, the birthplace of Asiatics.
Astar, the Goddess of Love and Beauty, has traditionally been associated with weddings.
Asatru, which means “God of love and beauty” in Arabic, means “one who loves,” and is a powerful symbol in Asatris religion.
The word “asat” comes from the word “ast” which means God.
The name “asah” also means God, as does the term “astar,” which means love.
During the festivities, guests and relatives gather to the altar for the Asatriya to perform the ceremony.
At the end, the guests are separated from the other guests and they go their separate ways.
There are three stages of the ceremony: the first is the formal one, which is a public prayer ceremony in which the guest is led to a separate area where the bride and groom are seated.
The second stage, which involves the bridal and groom, is in private.
And finally, the third stage, in which they are married, is at the home of the groom.
Although there are some Asatriya who refuse to go to the formal ceremony, some people, including Asatra, do.
“I want to be able to go through this, because I don’t know what I’ll do if I’m not able to,” said Asatras brother, Riza Asatran.
“If the groom doesn’t come, I don