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For two hours Kṛṣṇa remained like an ordinary child gripped in the coils of Kāliya, but when He saw that all the inhabitants of Gokula--including His mother and father, the gopīs, the boys and the cows--were just on the point of death and that they had no shelter for salvation from imminent death, Kṛṣṇa immediately freed Himself. He began to expand His body, and when the serpent tried to hold Him, he felt a great strain.
Nanda Maharaja was overwhelmed with jubliation when Lord Krishna appeared as his son. He arranged for a magnificent birth ceremony according to the Vedic regulations and invited brahmanas to recite Vedic mantras. He arranged for the worship of the demigods and forefathers and he gave two million cows, decorated with cloth and jewels, as well as seven hills of grain, in charity to the brahmanas. Summarized from Krishna Book, Chapter 5, Meeting of Nanda and Vasudeva
Upon hearing the sound of the falling fruits, the demon Dhenukāsura, who was living there in the form of an ass, began to approach with great force. The demon appeared first before Balarāma and began to kick His chest with his hind legs. At first, Balarāma did not say anything, but the demon with great anger began to kick Him again more vehemently. This time Balarāma immediately caught hold of the legs of the ass with one hand and, wheeling him around, threw him into the treetops.
While Lord Krishna was lying underneath a handcart in the courtyard, His mother, Yasoda, was busy receiving guests. She did not hear Krishna's crying. Wanting to drink His mother's breast-milk, Krishna angrily threw His legs upward. Although His little legs were as soft as leaves, when He kicked the cart, He broke it to pieces, and all the metal utensils on the cart scattered. A ghost named Shakatasura had taken shelter in the cart and had come there to kill the child, Krishna. Ch.7.