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Climate and rainfall
The district has a climate which is very much milder than that in the desert regions in further north and north-west. * Maximum temperature is 45 degrees Celsius to 46 degrees Celsius. * Minimum temperature is 10 degrees Celsius to 20 degrees Celsius * Normal annual rainfall is 922.4 mm * Population: 15,00,420 * Density of population: 298/kmÂ² * Literacy: 44.22 % * Total working population: 32.46 % * Percentage distribution of work force * Cultivators: 75.58 % * Agricultural labourers: 9.36 % * Household industry, manufacturing * Processing servicing and repairs: 1.25 % * Other workers: 13.80 %
No of Post offices 276, No of Telegraph offices 58, No of Telephone exchanges 34, No of Public call offices 815
As of 2001[update] India census,Banswara had a population of 85,638. Males constitute 52% of the population and females 48%. Banswara has an average literacy rate of 74%, higher than the national average of 59.5%; with 56% of the males and 44% of females literate. 13% of the population is under 6 years of age. Banswara, it is likely, derived its name from bans or bamboo shoots, which once grew in abundance around the places. It was a part of the territory known aas Bagar during the regin of Udai Singh (who succeeded to the throne sometime between 1496 and 1498 AD) and is said to have been founded by Jagmal, the younger son of Udai Singh who, being much devoted to his queen, the mother of Jagmal and wanting to see him installed as a ruler of a separate State, had partitioned Bagar between the two claimant sons before his death. Banswara remained the capital of erstwhile State of the same name for about four centuries thereafter. The crumbling stone wall enclosing the old town is still visible, overlooked by the palace of the former rulers of the principality. Bai Tal - an artificial tank - believed to have been constructed by Lachhi Bai of Idar, the Rani of Maharawal Jagmal, lies on the eastern side of the town. About a kilometre away, are the chhatris or cenotaphs of the royalty. The town has some Jain and Hindu temples and old mosques. Banswara Area 5,037 kmÂ². (1.47 per cent of the State)
Coordinates: 23Â°33â€²N 74Â°27â€²Eï»¿ / ï»¿23.55Â°N 74.45Â°Eï»¿ / 23.55; 74.45 Banswara is a city in Banswara District in south Rajasthan in India. Banswara princely state was founded by Maharawal Jagmal Singh. It gets the name from dominance of "bans" or bamboo forests. It is also known as 'City of Hundred Islands', due to presence of numerous islands in the Mahi River, which flows through Banswara.
Distance from major cities
* Jaipur-509 k(via chittorgadh) * Delhi-827 km * Ahmedabad-265 km * Mumbai-816 km * Indore-210 km * Udaipur-165 km * partapur-35 km * Sagwara-61 km
Industrial Scenario No.of Large and Medium Scale Units: 8 , No.of Small Scale Units: 5312 , Main Existing Industries Agro-based (oil mills) , Blended yarn , Dress material, Marble slabs and tiles , Portland cement, Shirting and suiting , Synthetic yarn and texturised grey cloth yarn
Schools and higher educational institutions in Banswara are administered either by the Directorate of Education, the government, or private organizations. In 2008â€“09, there were 1,995 primary and middle schools, 283 secondary and senior secondary schools in the city .The higher education institutions in the city included 4 colleges and 2 ITI. Private schools in the cityâ€”which employ either English or Hindi as the language of instructionâ€”are affiliated to one of two administering bodies: the Board of Secondary Education Rajasthan (BSER) and the Central Board for Secondary Education (CBSE). After completing the ten-year secondary phase of their education under the 10+2+3 plan, students typically spend the next two years either in junior colleges or in schools with senior secondary facilities, during which their studies become more focused. They select a stream of studyâ€”liberal arts, commerce, science, or, less commonly, vocational. Upon completion, those who choose to continue, either study for a three-year undergraduate degree at a college, or a professional degree in law, engineering, or medicine.
Banswara is located at 23Â°33â€²N 74Â°27â€²Eï»¿ / ï»¿23.55Â°N 74.45Â°Eï»¿ / 23.55; 74.45. It has an average elevation of 302 metres (990 ft).
Banswara (literally "the forest country"), was a Rajput feudatory state in Rajputana during British India. It borders on Gujarat and is bounded on the north by the native states of Dungarpur and Udaipur or Mewar; on the north-east and east by Partabgarh; on the south by the dominions of Holkar and the state of Jabua; and on the west by the state of Rewa Kantha. Banswara state is about 45 miles (72 km) in length from N. to S., and 33 miles (53 km) in breadth from E. to W., and has an area of 1946 mÂ². The population in 1901 was 165,350. The Mahi is the only river in the state and great scarcity of water occurs in the dry season.
For the first time in 52 years, Banswara in southern Rajasthan will get rail connectivity with the laying of a new line connecting Ratlam-Banswara-Dungarpur. "Rahulji had promised getting a railway conenctivity for Banswara in a public meeting during his campaing and the Congress has lived up to its promise," said technical education minister Mahendrajeet Malviya. source Times of India
The Banswara district lies in the southern most part of Rajasthan. It is surrounded by Udaipur and Chittaurgarh in the North, Dungarpur in the west, Ratlam and Jhabua districts of Madhya Pradesh in the east and south and Dahod district Gujarat to the south.
The focus on political reportage, including regular television broadcasts of Indian parliament sessions. Many country-wide media agencies, among them the state-owned Press Trust of India and Doordarshan, are based in the city. Television programming in the city includes two free terrestrial television channels offered by Doordarshan, and several Hindi, English and regional-languages cable channels offered by multi system operators. Satellite television, in contrast, is yet to gain large-scale subscribership in the city. Print journalism remains a popular news medium in the City. During the year 2005â€“06,newspapersâ€”in hindi languagesâ€”were published from the city. Of these,Hindi language newspapers, and included Dainik Bhaskar, Rajasthan Patrika.Other major English newspapers include Indian Express, Business Standard, Times of India, The Hindu. Radio is a popular mass medium in the city.
Medical and Public Health Service
No of Hospitals 5 , No of Dispensaries 3 , No of Primary Health Centres 42, No of Community Health Centre 13 , No of T.B. Hospitals 1 , No of Sub-health Centres 307.
* This article incorporates text from the EncyclopÃ¦dia Britannica, Eleventh Edition, a publication now in the public domain. Banswara Â· Kushalgarh Â· Partapur Ajmer Â· Alwar Â· Baran Â· Barmer Â· Bharatpur Â· Bhilwara Â· Bikaner Â· Bundi Â· Chittorgarh Â· Churu Â· Dausa Â· Dholpur Â· Dungarpur Â· Hanumangarh Â· Jaipur Â· Jaisalmer Â· Jalore Â· Jhalawar Â· Jhunjhunu Â· Jodhpur Â· Karauli Â· Kota Â· Nagaur Â· Pali Â· Pratapgarh Â· Rajsamand Â· Sawai Madhopur Â· Sikar Â· Sirohi Â· Sri Ganganagar Â· Tonk Â· Udaipur
As in the rest of India, cricket is the most popular sport in the City.There are several cricket grounds (or maidans) located across the city, including the kushalbagh ground and collage ground, one of the oldest cricket grounds also has the status as venue for cricket matches. The cricket team represents the city in the Ranji Trophy, a domestic first-class cricket championship.Other sports such as field hockey, football (soccer), basketball,tennis, golf, badminton, swimming, kart racing, weightlifting and table tennis are also popular in the city.
Andeshwar Parshwanath Teerth: Andeshewar Parshwanath is situated around 40 Kms towards south of Banswara is the most famous temple in Banswara. It a Digmabar Jain tirth (Atishay) Kshetra. All caste and religion people including the local tribals revere the Parshwanath swami and It is famous in Jains in many parts of India. It is believed that all wishes get fulfilled in the temple. Nandni Mata Mandir Barodiyan Nandnimata,Shree Tripura Sundari Temple Umrai (Talwara) Official Site
Road transport is the only mode of goods and passengers movement from and to the district. The district head quarter has diret road connection with Ratlam, Dungarpur, Dohad and Jaipur. Total road length in the district is 1,747 km, as of 31 March 2000. Rail transport facility is not available in the district. However, the nearest railway station is at Ratlam (85 km) which is on meter gauge and broad gauge. The Railway Ministry has approved railway line to be established to connect the Dungarpur and ratlam station. The total distance between Ratlam to Dungarpur is around 195 Kilometers, Banswara is situated in the centre of these two station. The nearest airport is at Udaipur (192 km). A platform is there for landing the Helicopter and charter near to Talwara around 13 kilometers far from Banswara City.
The total transformer capacity in the district is 63.1 MVÂ·A. Of the 1,431 villages 1,219 villages were electrified up to 31 March 2000. The Mahi river flows on the borders of Peepalkhoot and Ghatol and Banswara Panchayat Samitis. The Mahi project has the capacity to irrigate an area of 800 square kilometres.