A little later, he emphasized how different he was from all other politicians and governments India had seen.
The chief minister said he too could have run a government in a 'routine manner'.
'Others made roads, we too could have (been satisfied by making) roads. Others built hospitals, we too could have built hospitals...
'We did not think that way. We decided to bring about changes. We decided to awaken our energy... Uniting the people with development programmes was my only mantra.'
His mantra, he said, was to involve people in development schemes and to usher in a new work culture.
'The mood of despondency in the county has been changed by Gujarat,' he said. 'What people say is impossible (elsewhere in India), Gujarat has made it possible.'
Modi said his 'Sadbhavana mission' should not be seen from a political prism. 'My fast may have ended but my mission has not.'
He made no reference to the 2002 communal violence that engulfed Gujarat but declared that his government did not frame politics for 'minorities' or the majority community.
'All my people are mine. All their sorrow is mine. Their joy is mine. Their dreams are mine.'
Speaking after her arrival here, BJP leader Sushma Swaraj said Modi's government was not biased against Muslims.
'Gujarat is a state where there is no discrimination against Muslims. No plan is made thinking whether Hindus will benefit or Muslims,' she said.
Image: Gujarat Chief Minister Narendra Modi talks with BJP leader Shusma Swaraj during the third and final day of his fast in Ahmedabad on Monday.