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Rohtas district

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Rohtas district
Location of Rohtas district in Bihar
Location of Rohtas district in Bihar
CountryIndia
StateBihar
DivisionPatna
HeadquartersSasaram
Government
 • Lok Sabha constituenciesSasaram, Karakat
Area
 • Total3,847.82 km2 (1,485.65 sq mi)
Population
 (2011)
 • Total2,962,593
 • Density770/km2 (2,000/sq mi)
Demographics
 • Literacy84.67 per cent
 • Sex ratio914
Time zoneUTC+05:30 (IST)
Major highwaysNH 2
Websitehttp://rohtas.bih.nic.in/

Rohtas district is one of the thirty-eight districts of Bihar state, India. It came into existence when Shahabad District was bifurcated into Bhojpur & Rohtas in 1972.

The Rohtas district is a part of Patna Division, and it has an area of 3850 km² (square kilometres), a population of 2,448,762 (2001 census), and a population density of 636 persons per km². The languages spoken in this area are Bhojpuri and Hindi.

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Transcription

Contents

History

Historical population
YearPop.±% p.a.
1901606,016—    
1911575,964−0.51%
1921560,894−0.26%
1931616,315+0.95%
1941719,901+1.57%
1951831,133+1.45%
19611,024,133+2.11%
19711,286,983+2.31%
19811,583,280+2.09%
19911,927,736+1.99%
20012,464,243+2.49%
20112,959,918+1.85%
source:[1]

The administrative headquarters of the district, Sasaram is a place of historical importance. Another important symbol of national pride are the parallel bridges built over the Sone River – one for road and another for railway. The road bridge (Jawahar Setu built by Gammon India in 1963–65) over Sone was the longest (3061 m) in Asia until it was surpassed by the Mahatma Gandhi setu (5475 m) over the river Ganges at Patna. Nehru Setu, the railway bridge is the second longest railway bridge in India.

The district is also home to the Rohtasgarh fort, which was one of the strongest forts in the medieval age.

The district is a part of the Red Corridor.[2]

Geography

Rohtas district occupies an area of 3,851 square kilometres (1,487 sq mi).[3]

The district has a variety of landscapes within a small area, with flat plains running alongside the Kaimur Range and Rohtas Plateau. The majority of the land is a fertile floodplain of the Son River which is a tributary of the Ganges originating in Madhya Pradesh. The mountains of the Kaimur Range, which is an extension of the Vindhya Range were heavily forested in recent history, however mass deforestation has occurred due to firewood being used as fuel. The area is highly fertile and due to this is densely populated.

Climate

The climate of the region is sub-tropical and typical of the plains of Northern India, with hot dry summers and cool winters with cold nighttime temperatures. The monsoon is vital for the district as the economy is mainly based on agriculture.

Deforestation has led to climate change and has had an environmental impact, with drought becoming more frequent and temperatures becoming warmer. As recently as the early 1990s, nighttime frost used to be common in the winter, however deforestation in the Kaimur hills has had a negative impact.

Sub-divisions

Rohtas district comprises 3 Sub-divisions:

Economy

Until 1980, Dalmianagar was one of the major industrial cities in India. It had sugar, vegetable oil, cement, paper, and chemical factories (Rohtas Industries) but now they are closed. Dacoities, extortion and interference from the local mafia led to the downfall of this place. In 2008–09 budget establishment of railway factory in Dalmianagar has been passed and the campus of Dalmianagar factory has been taken by railway.

Dehri On Sone is also famous for coal depot. This market brings customers from all over of North India for coal trading. There is one hydropower generation unit which generates 6.6 megawatts of electricity. Dehri also has huge sand mines as it is situated on the bank of Sone river.

In 2006 the Ministry of Panchayati Raj named Rohtas one of the country's 250 most backward districts (out of a total of 640).[4] It is one of the 36 districts in Bihar have received funds from the Backward Regions Grant Fund Programme (BRGF).[4]

Transport

This city is well connected with railway and road. Dehri on sone and Sasaram has big railway station with almost all the major train stops there. This place is well connected with the road as Grant Trunk Road passes through the heart of both of Dehri and Sasaram. Dehri on Sone has direct connectivity to all major metros in India via rail.

Demographics

Religions in Rohtas District
Religion Percent
Hindus
89.37%
Muslims
10.15%
Not Stated
0.21%
Christian
0.10%
Sikh
0.09%
Buddhist
0.05%
Jain
0.01%
Others
0.02%

According to the 2011 census Rohtas district has a population of 2,962,593,[5] roughly equal to the nation of Armenia[6] or the US state of Mississippi.[7] This gives it a ranking of 127th in India (out of a total of 640).[5] The district has a population density of 763 inhabitants per square kilometre (1,980/sq mi) .[5] Its population growth rate over the decade 2001–2011 was 20.22%.[5] Rohtas has a sex ratio of 914females for every 1000 males,[5] and a literacy rate of 84.67%.,[5] which is highest in Bihar.

At the time of the 2011 Census of India, 95.28% of the population in the district spoke Hindi and 4.39% Urdu as their first language.[8]

Flora and fauna

In 1982 Rohtas district became home to the Kaimur Wildlife Sanctuary, which has an area of 1,342 km2 (518.1 sq mi).[9]

Notable People

Jagjeevan Ram  Rameshwar Singh Kashyap alias Loha Singh Inder Chand Kesari, IAS Chhedi Paswan  Amarendra Kishore

References

  1. ^ Decadal Variation In Population Since 1901
  2. ^ "83 districts under the Security Related Expenditure Scheme". IntelliBriefs. 2009-12-11. Archived from the original on 2011-10-27. Retrieved 2011-09-17.
  3. ^ Srivastava, Dayawanti et al. (ed.) (2010). "States and Union Territories: Bihar: Government". India 2010: A Reference Annual (54th ed.). New Delhi, India: Additional Director General, Publications Division, Ministry of Information and Broadcasting (India), Government of India. pp. 1118–1119. ISBN 978-81-230-1617-7.CS1 maint: extra text: authors list (link)
  4. ^ a b Ministry of Panchayati Raj (September 8, 2009). "A Note on the Backward Regions Grant Fund Programme" (PDF). National Institute of Rural Development. Archived from the original (PDF) on April 5, 2012. Retrieved September 27, 2011.
  5. ^ a b c d e f "District Census 2011". Census2011.co.in. 2011. Archived from the original on 2011-06-11. Retrieved 2011-09-30.
  6. ^ US Directorate of Intelligence. "Country Comparison:Population". Archived from the original on 27 September 2011. Retrieved 2011-10-01. Armenia 2,967,975 July 2011 est.
  7. ^ "2010 Resident Population Data". U. S. Census Bureau. Archived from the original on 2013-10-19. Retrieved 2011-09-30. Mississippi 2,967,297
  8. ^ 2011 Census of India, Population By Mother Tongue
  9. ^ Indian Ministry of Forests and Environment. "Protected areas: Bihar". Archived from the original on August 23, 2011. Retrieved September 25, 2011.

External links

This page was last edited on 27 September 2019, at 10:54
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