When it comes to participating in and experiencing religious settings in India, women frequently face a variety of difficulties. Although there are constitutional protections for gender equality, deeply ingrained patriarchal norms and conservative interpretations of religious traditions still place restrictions on women’s access to and undermine their autonomy in these settings. Discriminatory practices and entry restrictions are one of the main issues women in India’s religious institutions face. Women are frequently prohibited from entering certain areas of temples and other religious sites or from taking part in certain rituals by centuries-old traditions. These limitations are based on the idea that women are unclean while they are menstruating, which reinforces negative gender stereotypes and denies women their proper place in religious practices. The presence of women in religious settings is frequently frowned upon by society and culture. Women may be marginalized and excluded from significant religious ceremonies because of the belief that they are a temptation and a diversion. In some cases, women are excluded from leadership positions in religious institutions and are expected to maintain a submissive role. Women in religious settings also must worry about safety and harassment. A versatile strategy is necessary to solve these issues. It is critical to spread awareness of gender equality and combat discriminatory behaviour. Myths and stereotypes that support gender-based restrictions can be busted through education and conversation. Progressive changes can also be made by involving religious leaders in discussions that promote inclusivity and equality. Strict security measures and effective complaint procedures can help make religious spaces safer for women. In the end, both religious leaders and the public must work together to achieve gender equality in religious settings. It calls for challenging ingrained patriarchal norms and fostering an accepting and respectful environment where women can freely practice their faith and spirituality without encountering harassment or discrimination.