Har Ghar Tiranga: Here’s How to Change Your Profile Picture to Indian Flag on Instagram, Facebook, Twitter and WhatsApp

Har Ghar Tiranga: Here’s How to Change Your Profile Picture to Indian Flag on Instagram, Facebook, Twitter and WhatsApp

Indian Flag | Har Ghar Tiranga

Prime minister narendra modi on tuesday change the display picture (DP) of his social media pages to the national flag of india and does doll the country man to use ‘tiranga’ as there social media profile pictures between August 2 and August 15 as part of ‘Har Ghar Tiranga’ campaign.

Indian Flag | har ghar tiranga | narenda modi
Azadi Ka Amrit Mahotsav

“It is a special 2 August! At a time when we are making azadi ka Amrit mahotsav our nation is all set for #HarGharTiranga, a collective movement to celebrate our ‘Tricolour’ he tweeted.

It is a special 2nd August today! At a time when we are marking Azadi Ka Amrit Mahotsav, our nation is all set for #HarGharTiranga, a collective movement to celebrate our Tricolour. I have changed the DP on my social media pages and urge you all to do the same. pic.twitter.com/y9ljGmtZMk

— Narendra Modi (@narendramodi) August 2, 2022

“I have changed the DP on my social media pages and urge you all to do the same”, he added

The government has amended the flag code of India to allow the tricolour to be displayed in the open and on individual houses or buildings throughout the day and night.

Here are some Indian flag images that you can put as your DP on social media.

Tricolour photo

Indian Flag
Indian Flag
indian flag
Indian Flag
indian flag
Indian Flag

History Of Indian Tricolor

Each free country of the world has its own banner. It is an image of a free country. The National Flag of India was taken on in its current structure during the gathering of Constituent Assembly hung on the 22 July 1947, a couple of days before India’s freedom from the British on 15 August, 1947. It filled in as the public banner of the Dominion of India between 15 August 1947 and 26 January 1950 and that of the Republic of India from there on. In India, the expression “tricolor” alludes to the Indian public banner.

The National banner of India is a level tricolor of profound saffron (kesari) at the top, white in the center and dim green at the base in equivalent extent. The proportion of width of the banner to its length is a few. In the focal point of the white band is a naval force blue wheel which addresses the chakra. Its plan is that of the wheel which shows up on the math device of the Sarnath Lion Capital of Ashoka. Its measurement approximates to the width of the white band and it has 24 spokes.

Shades of the Flag

In the public banner of India the top band is of Saffron tone, demonstrating the strength and boldness of the country. The white center band shows harmony and truth with Dharma Chakra. The last band is green in variety shows the fruitfulness, development and favorability of the land.

The Chakra

This Dharma Chakra portrayed the “wheel of the law” in the Sarnath Lion Capital made by the third century BC Mauryan Emperor Ashoka. The chakra plans to show that there is life in development and demise in stagnation.

Banner Code

On 26th January 2002, the Indian banner code was altered and following quite a long while of freedom, the residents of India were at last permitted to lift the Indian banner over their homes, workplaces and production lines on quickly and not simply National days similar to the case prior. Presently Indians can gladly show the public banner anyplace and any time, as long as the arrangements of the Flag Code are completely followed to keep away from any irreverence to the tricolor. For comfort, Flag Code of India, 2002, has been partitioned into three sections. Part I of the Code contains general depiction of the National Flag. Part II of the Code is given to the showcase of the National Flag by individuals from public, confidential associations, instructive foundations, and so forth. Part III of the Code connects with show of the National Flag by Central and State legislatures and their associations and organizations.
There are a few principles and guidelines upon how to fly the banner, in view of the 26 January 2002 regulation. These incorporate the accompanying:

The Do’s:

The National Flag might be lifted in instructive foundations (schools, universities, sports camps, scout camps, and so on) to move regard for the Flag. A promise of faithfulness has been remembered for the banner lifting in schools.
An individual from public, a confidential association or an instructive foundation might raise/show the National Flag on the entire days and events, formal or generally steady with the poise and distinction of the National Flag.
Segment 2 of the new code acknowledges the right of all confidential residents to fly the banner on their premises.

The Don’ts:

The banner can’t be utilized for common additions, curtain, or garments. Quite far, it ought to be flown from dawn to nightfall, regardless of the climate.
The banner can’t be deliberately permitted to contact the ground or the floor or trail in water. It can’t be hung over the hood, top, and sides or back of vehicles, trains, boats or airplane.
No other banner or hitting can be set higher than the banner. Likewise, no article, including blossoms or wreaths or images can be put on or over the banner. The tricolor can’t be utilized as a trim, rosette or hitting.

In a letter to secretaries of all central ministers and departments union home secretary Ajay Bhalla said that display hosting and use of the Indian National Flag are governed by the flag code of India 2002 and the prevention of insults to national honour act 1971.
The flag code of India 2002 has been further amended through an order on July 22 and close x i of paragraph 2.2 of part second of the flag code of India 2002 shell now be read as under XI where the flag is displayed in open or displayed on the house of a member of public it may be flown day and night.

Earlier that tricolour was allowed to be flown from sunrise to sunset irrespective of whether conditions similarly paragraph 1.2 of part 1 of the flag code of India 2002 sell now we read as under 1.2.

“The national flag shall be made of hand spun and handwoven or machine made cotton polyester wool silk khadi bunting.”

Earlier machine made and polyester flags are not allowed to use the azadi ka Amrit mahotsav is celebrated to commemorate 75 years of a progressive independent India.

‘Har Ghar tiranga’ campaign has been launched to encourage the citizens to hoist the national flag in their homes from August 13 to 15 the home secretary also enclosed with his letter the salient feature of the flag code including the changes made on December 30 2021 and July 22 and the frequently asked questions about the use and display of the national flag.
You are requested to ensure that these are widely disseminated among various organisations PSUs under your administrative control the home secretary said in his letter.

Here’s how you may participate in the “Har Ghar Tiranga” campaign of the “azadi ka Amrit mahotsav” festivities by changing your display photo on various social media networks.


  • Log into Facebook select your profile and then select add frame
  • Choose India from the choices under flag under the flag option
  • Your profile photo will now have the Indian flag frame
  • Adjust the size and dimensions
  • Select save
  • Click on the three dots in the upper right corner to view your profile image and save it.


  • To edit your profile photo click the profile button in the lower right corner.
  • Choose the tricolour image that was downloaded under change profile photo>new profile photo
  • In the top right corner tap the arrow icon.
  • Twitter
  • Go to your profile and select edit profile from the menu.
  • Before choosing the tricolor image touch DP and then choose existing photo.
  • Upload the picture and save.


  • Go to settings in the app choose profile photo.
  • Upload the picture and save.

Where are other important dimension pixels you need to keep in mind while uploading your new display picture:

  • Facebook 170 by 170 pixels
  • Instagram 180 by 180 pixels
  • Twitter 400 by 400 pixels
  • WhatsApp there is no officially recommended dimension for displaying photos on WhatsApp.

In that bid, pm Modi on Tuesday changed his profile picture on social media platform with a tricolour.