The folklore of Daksha yaga and Sati's self immolation had enormous importance in forming the antiquated Sanskrit writing and even affected the way of life of India. It prompted the improvement of the idea of Shakti Peethas and there by fortifying Shaktism. Tremendous legendary stories in puranas took the Daksha yaga as the justification behind its starting point. It is a significant occurrence in Shaivism bringing about the rise of Shree Parvati in the spot of Sati Devi and making Shiva a grihastashrami (house holder) prompting the beginning of Ganapathy and Subrahmanya.
Shakti Peethas are altars or heavenly spots of the Mother Goddess. These are places that are accepts to have cherished with the presence of Shakti because of the falling of body portions of the carcass of Sati Devi, when Lord Shiva conveyed it and meandered all through Aryavartha in distress. There are 51 Shakti Peeth connecting to the 51 letters in order in Sanskrit. Every sanctuary have holy places for Shakti and Kalabhairava and generally the every sanctuary partners various names to Shakti and Kalabhairava in that sanctuary.
Sati, was the main spouse of Shiva as the primary manifestation of Parvati. She was the little girl of King Daksha and Queen (the little girl of Brahma). She committed self-immolation at the conciliatory fire of a yagna performed by her dad Daksha as she felt genuinely distressed by her dad's affront of her better half and furthermore to her by not welcoming the two of them for the yagna. Shiva was so lamented in the wake of knowing about the demise of his significant other that he moved all over the planet in a Tandav Nritya ("decimating repentance" or dance of obliteration) conveying Sati's dead body over his shoulders. Irritated by this present circumstance and to carry Shiv to a condition of business as usual, it was then Vishnu who chose to utilize his Sudarshan Chakra (the turning blade s carried on at the tip of his finger). He eviscerated Sati's body with the chakra into a few pieces and any place her body fell on the earth, the spot was sanctified as a heavenly sanctuary oo Shakthi Peeth with gods of Sati (Parvati) and Shiva. These areas have become popular journey places as Pithas or Shakthi Pithas, and are found dispersed all around the subcontinent including Pakistan, Bangladesh, Sri Lanka and Nepal, aside from India. Sati is otherwise called Devi or Shakthi, and with favors of Vishnu she was renewed as the girl of Himavat or Himalayas and subsequently named as Parvati (little girl of mountains). She was brought into the world on the fourteenth day of the brilliant portion of the long stretch of Mrigashīrsha, which denotes the Shivarathri (Shiva's evening) celebration.