Assuming that the Indo-Aryan migration theory to be true, Indologists like Ghurye have speculated that the Magas and the Aṅgiras are the same and they are Proto-Indo-Europeans who reached India before the Indo-Aryans., Vedic society was divided into three races: the Aṅgiras, the Bhṛigus, and the others.
People from this community mainly came from the coastal areas of Konkan and Goa.
According to Viṭhṭhala Mitragotrī, the migration to Goa dates back to the early 4th to 6th century AD. To avoid this religious persecution, several Śeṭ families fled to the neighbourhood kingdom of Sondā. King John III of Portugal issued a decree threatening expulsion or execution of non-believers in Christianity in 1559 AD; the Daivadnyas refused conversion and had to decamp.
Thousands of Daivadnya families fled to the interior of Maharashtra and coastal Karnataka.
English is commonly used for education and formal communication.
The Daivadnya is an ethno-religious community and a Hindu Brahmin caste of the west coast of India, predominantly residing in the states of Goa, coastal Karnataka, and coastal Maharashtra.