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Thursday, October 8, 2020

Top Unique Village in india

 

Top Unique Village in india


  • These are the unique villages of India that will be surprised to know its features.


01. Shani Shignapur, Maharashtra.


In the center of Shani Shingnapur village in the Ahmednagar district of Maharashtra, on a five-foot-tall black stone platform, is a temple of the Shani Devasthan. This is the temple that strengthens the local tradition of not putting doors and locks in village houses. Once a humble affair, the temple has now grown into a huge trust in huge wealth and donations in the millions. But it still doesn't have a door, like the homes of the village's 4,000 odd residents, where empty door frames mark the entrance to the houses. “We believe that if a person steals anything, or does anything dishonest, he has to face a simple sati. Bad things happen somewhere in the family - court cases, accidents, deaths, business losses. My cousin once put a wooden pen at the entrance of his house. His car met with an accident the very next day. Saturn's power is undeniable and he oversees this village. Otherwise, why do people come here from all over the world? ”, Asks Anil Darandale, cashier of the“ foreign currency ”department of the temple donation department.


02. Shetfal, Maharashtra.

    The people of the village have snakes in every family as their family members. Obey the snake!



Every village in India has a culture, colors and a different story. India thrives on diversity and has many unique traditions and rituals. One of them is snake worship, especially ‘cobra’ and there are stories of reptiles in the form of both God and Satan. Every year on "Nag Panchami" thousands of Indians worship and eat snakes for spiritual blessings.

               Shetphal (or Shetfal) has always been known as the "land of snakes" is a village where snakes live permanently in every home. And we're not just referring to a common snake. Here we are talking about the “deadly cobra”. He is worshiped in every heart and in every house of this village. Does that sound weird? Yes, but it is adventurous at the same time.
Beautiful facts about Shetpal village

                   Even the smallest families in the village have a special area called "Devasthan" where snakes come and rest and bless the family. People walk with them fearlessly and treat them like family members. They are considered pets in the village and are also visited in class during school hours. And guess what? The children are not afraid of these visitors as they stand up to walk fearlessly with snakes.



03. Hiver Bazar, Maharashtra Rich village in India60 millionaires No one is poor,The highest GDP




Next, there is a bus facility system which is used by the villagers to go to places inside and sometimes to nearby villages. Every basic need is well taken care of which has also improved the lifestyle of the villagers.


Himanshu Patel is responsible for the transformation of the village. He was the Sarpanch of the village from 2006 to 2014. For the success of the reunion, Patel launched a new initiative, but it depends only on the schemes and programs launched by the government.





From educating people about Mudra Yojana, Jan Dhan Yojana or Ujjawala Yojana to making proper use of village state-sponsored schemes.









Like any city, Punsari has good roads, clean water, electricity, CCTV, RO water plant, waste collection, health center, skill development center, digital schools. The village has facilities like bus stand and sound system at every intersection.

Following the success of Punsari, he is now working with about 10,000 villages in India and more than 2 lakh people have visited the village to see his model of governance.

Patel has a team that helps him connect with other village sarpanches who seek his guidance to make their villages ideal. He has received numerous awards and accolades for his work with Punsari Village.



05. Jambar, GujaraāŠĪ All the villagers are Indian still look like all Africans Nicknamed as African Village.






A young boy in a red T-shirt sits in an ear plugged in earphones. An infection stylishly pulled the chain of her orange beads over her ears. Second, her curls bleach golden, hunting to pose for a shot. "Sidi gao dekhana hai?" Interrogated Bilal and offered to tug with his friend Razzaq to show us Siddis village.


            As we passed the turn and entered the quiet city, the children cheered enthusiastically from the veranda. The teenagers in funky sunglasses and bright T-shirts were lying on a mud bench outside the house. It felt like they were all ready for the party, but landed in the wrong place!






Siddis are believed to be descendants of East African slaves, sailors and mercenaries supplied to Indian princes and Portuguese by Arab Muslim merchants for centuries. Bantu originates from South East Africa, many came from Abyssinia (Abyssinia) and is therefore also known as Habshis. It is believed that the achievements of Gujarat were brought from Africa by the Nawab of Junagadh.


               Since Islam was the prevalent religion, they followed their new faith and embraced it in the local environment. According to local legend, once a ship full of African slaves came ashore in Gujarat. When they landed on the shore and saw the lions of Gir, they thought they had reached Africa! But were in shock ...


06. Kuldhara, Rajasthan Haunted village No one lives there A village without villagers All the houses have been abandoned.



Haunted towns and villages have a lot of charm from the ruins of forts and fortresses, mostly because they give us a chance to dive into the lives of the once inhabitants. Being a desert region, Rajasthan has no shortage of ghost villages, but many of them have received as much attention as Bhangarh and Kuldhara, perhaps due to the legends associated with them. When we were in Jesalmer, it was natural for us to want to visit the clan, and so we did.





There is a story of Kuldhara, 17 kilometers west of Jaisalmer. About 30,000 years ago, it was a prosperous village of Paliwal Brahmins under the state of Jaisalmer. According to legend, the evil eye of the powerful and proclaimed Prime Minister of the state, Salim Singh, fell on the daughter of the village chief and he forcibly wanted to marry her. The village was threatened with dire consequences if they did not comply with his wishes. The Paliwalas held a council instead of submitting to the tyrant's order and the people of 85 villages left the houses of their ancestors and disappeared. But this was not all; Before leaving, they placed a curse on Kuldhara that no one would be able to settle in their village after that. To this day, the village remains barren; It left as much as its inhabitants did centuries ago. It is also said that those who tried to stay there at night were chased by a strange paranormal phenomenon.

Second, a more plausible reason may be that Salim Singh increased this tax to such an extent that it became indispensable for the local community to survive in the village; And so they decided to move to a green pasture. However, people love the former story; After all, who doesn’t want the color of romance and mystery in their stories!


07. Kodini, Kerala Village of twin children More than 400 twins.


The remote and sleepy Cody of Malappuram district in Kerala is still a mystery to researchers. The village has the highest number of twins in the country.

According to estimates, the village has at least 400 twins with a population of 2000 families. According to official estimates, the number of twins in the village rose to 200 in the year 200, but in the following years, the number has only increased, residents said. While the national average of births is no more than 9 in 1000 births, in Cody, the number is as high as 45 in 1000 births.






In October 2016, a joint team of researchers from various institutions including CSIR-Center for Cellular and Molecular Biology, Hyderabad, Kerala University of Fisheries and Ocean Studies (KUFOS) and Universities of London and Germany visited the village to find out the answers to the incident.

The researchers collected saliva and hair samples from the twins to study their DNA. The study is being conducted simultaneously in Kodini, the Hung Hipprom community in South Vietnam, the Igbo-aura in Nigeria, and the Sandido Goddess in Brazil, where the number of two births is higher.


Prof. of KUFOS. E. Preetham points out that despite many speculations as to why this might happen, nothing has been proven statistically.


08. Mattur, Karnataka 100% Sanskrit speaking village, they always communicate with each other in Sanskrit.


Mattur is a small village on the banks of the river Turanga, located in the remote Shimoga district of Karnataka. Leading the Vedic way of life, the villagers of Mattur have chanted and communicated ancient texts in Sanskrit, ensuring the progress of the ancient language in their village.


     The journey towards Vedic origins began in 1981 when Sanskrit Bharti, an organization promoting the classical language, organized a 10-day Sanskrit workshop in Matur. He was present, among others, by the example of Pejawar Mutt in nearby Udupi. Seeing the villagers eagerly taking part in a unique experiment to preserve Sanskrit, the vision emerged, “A place where individuals speak Sanskrit, where whole houses speak Sanskrit! What then A Sanskrit village! "It simply came to our notice then. Thus Sanskrit became the primary language of the village.






Matur is an agricultural village which mainly cultivates Areca almonds and paddy. Here the Sanketis, an ancient Brahmin community resides who migrated from Kerala and settled in Matur about 600 years ago. Apart from Sanskrit, they also speak a rare dialect called Sanketi, a mixture of Sanskrit, Tamil, Kannada and Telugu bits. There is no written script of sign language and it is read in Devanagari script.


                School students also collect old Sanskrit palm leaves, expand the script on computers and rewrite damaged text in existing Sanskrit so that it is available to the common man in the form of publications. Over the years, many students from abroad have also stayed at the school to learn the language and took crash courses.


                  Everyone from the vegetable seller in Matur to the priest understands Sanskrit. Most also speak fluent language. It is not uncommon to see a group of elders reciting Vedic hymns on the banks of a river, while some youths zoom in on their bikes, fluttering in their mobile phones as they communicate in the ancient language. Even small children play cricket by fighting on the field and he speaks Sanskrit fluently.



9. Takhtgarh Village, Gujarat.



4 facilities in Takhtgarh village 24x7 (24 hours 7 days - 365 days) Emergency service (community health center), electricity, PNG gas pipeline with home meter, drinking water with home meter.


Takhtgarh is a medium sized village located in Prantij taluka of Sabarkantha district in Gujarat with a total population of 277 families. The population of Takhtgarh village is 1898989 out of which 90.0 are males while according to 2011 census there are 99 females.






Takhtgarh is a village, 25 km from the taluka headquarters Prantij, and 15 km from Himmatnagar, the district headquarters of Sabarkantha district in Gujarat, India. The present President of Takhtgarh Kampa village is Shri Nishant Patel. In Takhtgarh village, primary, secondary and higher-secondary schools are also available for village children, which are close to the village. Takhtgarh is the largest Kutchi Patel village in Sabarkantha. A man named Premjibhai Punjabbhai Patel from Tharavada village in Kutch district came to this place and bought a thousand hectares of land from Ranasan and Mohanpur states. Premjibhaihad was a visionary and far-sighted man who was educated only up to second standard. He bought the land and said hard work, risking the people of his area settling here. They cleared the forest area, found 300 to 400 feet of groundwater and made the land arable to settle here. Since then Takhtgarh village came into existence.


Due to Premjibhai's vision, not only non-productive forest lands were made into rich agricultural lands, but also the establishment of Takhtgarh village was planned keeping in view the long term perspective of their development and settlement. Leaving a wide road in between, village housing was planned on both sides; Land from both Ranasan and Mohanpur states was taken to give the settlers enough land for farming; All land was acquired with individual ownership and no common land was seen. The village developed into areas with roads of the same size in all areas, with plots of the same size for all the houses in the streets of straight lines. All the streets are in north-south direction and all the houses are in east-west direction keeping in view the maximum natural light availability and maximum air flow during the day in Tuo.


Takhtgarh has a population of 112 children aged 0-6 years which is 7.52% of the total population of the village. The average sex ratio of Takhtgarh village is 8585 which is less than the average of Gujarat 1919. According to the census, the child sex ratio for Takhtgarh is 2323, which is lower than the Gujarat average of 909090.


Compared to Gujarat, the literacy rate of Takhtgarh village is higher. The literacy rate of Takhtgarh village was 0.8585% in 2011 as compared to .08.03% of Gujarat. Takhtgarh male literacy is 85.98.6% while female literacy rate is 85.88%.


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