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Districts Of Madhya Pradesh
The Indian State of Madhya Pradesh
Madhya Pradesh
came into existence on 1 November, 1956. Madhya Pradesh
Madhya Pradesh
has various regions but which have no official administrative governmental status but they are purely geographic regions; some correspond to historic countries, states or provinces. Currently the number of districts in the state are 51.[1] These districts are grouped into ten administrative divisions
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States And Territories Of India
India
India
is a federal union comprising twenty-nine states and seven union territories, for a total of 36 states and union territories
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Morena
Morena
Morena
is a city and itself a District Morena
Morena
district, in the Indian state of Madhya Pradesh. It is governed by a municipality corporation. Located there are the administrative headquarters of the Morena district and of the Chambal division. It is 39 km from Gwalior, Madhya Pradesh.Contents1 Geography 2 Demographics 3 Notable residents 4 Cuisine 5 Places of interest 6 Schools 7 Transport7.1 Road 7.2 Indian Railways8 ReferencesGeography[edit] Morena
Morena
is located at 26°30′N 78°00′E / 26.5°N 78.0°E / 26.5; 78.0.[2] It has an average elevation of 177 metres (580 feet). It is connected by rail and national highway with Gwalior
Gwalior
and Agra. Oilseed milling and cotton weaving are the chief industries
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Kaimur Range
Kaimur Range
Kaimur Range
(also spelt Kymore) (Hindi: कैमूर पहाड़ियाँ) is the eastern portion of the Vindhya Range, about 483 kilometres (300 mi) long, extending from around Katangi in Jabalpur district
Jabalpur district
of Madhya Pradesh
Madhya Pradesh
to around Sasaram
Sasaram
in Rohtas district
Rohtas district
of Bihar. It passes through the Rewa and Mirzapur divisions. The range never rises more than a few hundred metres above the surrounding plains and has a maximum width of around 80 km.[1][2]Contents1 The range 2 Plateaux and waterfalls 3 Protected areas 4 ReferencesThe range[edit] The southern part of the Vindhyan Range up to Katangi is called Bhander Range
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Satpura
The Satpura Range
Satpura Range
is a range of hills in central India. The range rises in eastern Gujarat
Gujarat
state running east through the border of Maharashtra
Maharashtra
and Madhya Pradesh
Madhya Pradesh
to the east till Chhattisgarh. The range parallels the Vindhya Range
Vindhya Range
to the north, and these two east-west ranges divide Indian Subcontinent
Indian Subcontinent
into the Indo-Gangetic plain of northern India
India
and the Deccan Plateau
Deccan Plateau
of the south. The Narmada River
Narmada River
originates from north-eastern end of Satpura and runs in the depression between the Satpura and Vindhya ranges, draining the northern slope of the Satpura range, running west towards the Arabian Sea
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Vindhya
The Vindhya Range
Vindhya Range
(pronounced [ʋɪnd̪ʱjə]) is a complex, discontinuous chain of mountain ridges, hill ranges, highlands and plateau escarpments in west-central India. Technically, the Vindhyas do not form a single mountain range in the geological sense. The exact extent of the Vindhyas is loosely defined, and historically, the term covered a number of distinct hill systems in central India, including the one that is now known as the Satpura Range. Today, the term principally refers to the escarpment that runs north of and roughly parallel to the Narmada River
Narmada River
in Madhya Pradesh, and its hilly extensions
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Narmada River
The Narmada, also called the Rewa, is a river in central India
India
and the sixth longest river in the Indian subcontinent. It is the third longest river that flows entirely within India, after the Godavari, and the Krishna. It is also known as "Life Line of Gujarat
Gujarat
and Madhya Pradesh" for its huge contribution to the state of Gujarat
Gujarat
and Madhya Pradesh in many ways. Narmada rises from Amarkantak
Amarkantak
Plateau
Plateau
near Anuppur district
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Wainganga
The Wainganga (IAST: Wainagaṅgā) is a river of India, which originates about 12 km (7.5 mi) from Mundara
Mundara
village of Seoni
Seoni
district in the southern slopes of the Satpura Range
Satpura Range
of Madhya Pradesh, and flows south through Madhya Pradesh
Madhya Pradesh
and Maharashtra
Maharashtra
states in a very winding course of approximatedly 579 km (360 mi). After joining the Wardha, the united stream, known as the Pranahita, ultimately falls into the Godavari river at Kaleshwaram, Telangana. The river has developed extensive flood plains with sweeping graceful meanders and low alluvial flats and meander terraces. The river has high banks 10 m (33 ft) to 15 m (49 ft) on either side
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Gird, India
Gird (also can be known as Gopasetra in ancient times, or Gwalior region later) is a region of the Madhya Pradesh
Madhya Pradesh
state in central India. It includes the districts of Bhind, Gwalior, Morena, Sheopur, and Shivpuri. Gwalior
Gwalior
is the largest city in the region, and its historic center. The Chambal and Yamuna
Yamuna
rivers form the northwestern and northern boundaries of the region
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Gwalior
Gwalior
Gwalior
( pronunciation (help·info)) is a major and the northern-most city in the Indian state of Madhya Pradesh
Madhya Pradesh
and one of the Counter-magnet cities. Located 319 kilometres (198 mi) south of Delhi, the capital city of India, Gwalior
Gwalior
occupies a strategic location in the Gird region of India. The city and its fortress have been ruled by several historic northern Indian kingdoms
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Bundelkhand
Khangar(1182A.D to mid 14 century) Chandel Rajputs (till 15th century) Bundela
Bundela
RajputsHistorical capitals Khajuraho, Mahoba, Orchha, Garh KundarSeparated states Orchha
Orchha
(1501), Datia, Panna (1732), Ajaigarh
Ajaigarh
(1765), Bijawar
Bijawar
(1765), Charkhari, Samthar, Thakurra, Sarila, Bundelkhand
Bundelkhand
is a geographical and cultural region and also a mountain range in central India. The hilly region is now divided between the states of Uttar Pradesh
Uttar Pradesh
and Madhya Pradesh, with the larger portion lying in the latter state. The Khangar
Khangar
ruled areas of present-day Bundelkhand
Bundelkhand
after the fall of the Chandelas. Maharaja khet Singh khangar founder of khangar Kingdom. The capital of khangar kingdom is Garh kundar
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Malwa
Malwa
Malwa
is a historical region of west-central India
India
occupying a plateau of volcanic origin. Geologically, the Malwa
Malwa
Plateau
Plateau
generally refers to the volcanic upland north of the Vindhya Range. Politically and administratively, the historical Malwa
Malwa
region includes districts of central part of western Madhya Pradesh
Madhya Pradesh
and parts of south-eastern Rajasthan. The definition of Malwa
Malwa
is sometimes extended to include the Nimar region south of the Vindhyas. The Malwa
Malwa
region had been a separate political unit from the time of the ancient Malava Kingdom
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Nimar
Nimar is the southwestern region of Madhya Pradesh
Madhya Pradesh
state in west-central India. The region lies south of the Vindhya Range, and consists of two portions of the Narmada and Tapti river valleys, separated by a section of the Satpura Range, about 15 miles (24 km) in breadth. On the highest peak, about 800 ft (244 m) above the plain and 1800 ft (549 m) above sea-level, stands the fortress of Asirgarh, commanding a pass which has for centuries been the chief highway between Upper India and the Deccan. The Nimar region is home to the Nimadi language, which is related to the Malvi language of Malwa
Malwa
as well as the other Rajasthani languages. Nimar formed a district of British India, in the Nerbudda Division
Nerbudda Division
of the Central Provinces. The administrative headquarters were at Khandwa; but the capital in Muslim times was Burhanpur
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Jhabua
Jhabua
Jhabua
(Hindi: झाबुआ) is a town and a municipality in Jhabua district in the Indian state of Madhya Pradesh. It is the administrative headquarters of Jhabua
Jhabua
District.Contents1 History1.1 Jhabua
Jhabua
Princely State 1.2 Post-Independence2 Geography 3 Demographics 4 Educational status of Jhabua 5 References 6 External linksHistory[edit] Jhabua
Jhabua
Princely State[edit] Main article: Jhabua
Jhabua
State Jhabua
Jhabua
was the capital of a princely state of the British Raj's Central India, in the Bhopawar
Bhopawar
agency. Its area, with the dependency of Rutanmal, was approx 1,336 square miles (3,460 km2).[1] The Rajas of Jhabua
Jhabua
belonged to the Rathor dynasty. [2] The ancestor of the family was Rao Bar Singh a.k.a. the Birji, fifth son of Rao Jodh of Marwar
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Bhopal
Metropolis capitalClockwise from top Upper Lake, Vallabh Bhawan (MP Secretariat), Van Vihar, Birla Mandir, Taj-ul-Masajid, National Law Institute UniversityNickname(s): The City of LakesBhopalLocation of Bhopal
Bhopal
in the Central Indian state
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Indore
Indore
Indore
/ɪnˈdɔːr/ ( listen), is the most populous and the largest city in the Indian state of Madhya Pradesh.[9] It serves as the headquarters of both Indore District
Indore District
and Indore
Indore
Division. It is also considered as an education hub of the state and first city to have campuses of both the Indian Institute of Technology and the Indian Institute of Management.[10] Located on the southern edge of Malwa
Malwa
Plateau, at an average altitude of 550 meters above sea level it has the highest elevation among major cities of Central India, the city is 190 km west of the state capital of Bhopal. With a census-estimated 2011 population of 1,994,397 (municipal corporation)[5] and 2,170,295 (urban agglomeration),[6] the Indore Metropolitan Area's population is the state's largest
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