Sivasagar spelled Sibsagar, is a city in the Sivasagar District of Assam, about 360 kilometres northeast of Guwahati. It is the headquarters of the Sivasagar district; this city is surrounded by the Dehing rainforest, where the Lohit rivers meet. Sivasagar known as Rangpur, was the capital of the Ahom Kingdom from 1699 to 1788; the Ahoms ruled Assam for six centuries, until their kingdom fell to the Burmese in 1819 and their ruling class was all but wiped out. The province was conquered by the British in 1825, was annexed in 1826. For administrative purposes it was divided into three sub-divisions, it is said that the original name of Sivasagar was -'Kalansupar' after the name of'Kalansu Gohain' who resided in a village that existed in the place where the Sivasagar tank is located. RoadSivasagar is connected by road with the rest of the state. State-run buses connect it to Guwahati, Dibrugarh and other places from the Assam State Transport Corporation's bus station in Sivasagar. Private buses are available.
Taxis are available for hire. AirThe closest airport is Jorhat Airport located at 75 km from Sivasagar. RailwayThe New Tinsukia - Bengaluru Weekly Express connects the Sibsagar Town railway station. Dibrugarh-Agartala Express connects Sivasagar town directly with Barak Valley. Kamakhya-Dibrugarh intercity Express connects Sivasagar to the State capital daily. Rangiya Dibrugarh Express thrice a week connects Sivasagar to Lower Assam. Used station is the Simaluguri Junction about 16.5 km from Sibsagar town which connects its people to New Delhi by the Dibrugarh-Delhi Rajdhani Express. In 2011, Sivasagar had population of 50,781 of which male and female were 26,925 and 23,856 respectively. In 2001 census, Sivasagar had a population of 53,854. In 2001 census, this figure for Sivasagar District was at 0.17 percent of Assam's population. There was change of 5.7 percent in the population compared to population as per 2001. In the previous census of India 2001, Sivasagar recorded increase of 44.2 percent to its population compared to 1991.
Average literacy rate of Sivasagar in 2011 were 80.41 compared to 74.47 of 2001. If things are looked out at gender wise and female literacy were 85.84 and 74.71 respectively. For 2001 census, same figures stood at 66.81 in Sivasagar District. Total literate in Sivasagar District were 813,505 of which male and female were 444,767 and 368,738 respectively
Dibrugarh is a city and is the headquarters of the Dibrugarh district in the state of Assam in India. Well known as the Tea City of India, Dibrugarh is known as Ti-Phao in Ahom Buranji Dibrugarh is considered to be a major city in eastern India in line with Guwahati and Bhubaneswar and is the emerging communication and industrial hub of North East India. Dibrugarh is one of the two main cities in the state of Assam to receive urban development aid from the Asian Development Bank and is the nerve centre of industry and healthcare of the upper Assam region. Dibrugarh is located 439 km east of the largest city of the Indian state of Assam. Dibrugarh is well connected to the rest of India by rail and air transport and thus serves as a gateway to eastern Assam and parts of Arunachal Pradesh. Moreover, there has been a consistent demand from the industrial sectors, for starting international flights from Dibrugarh to Bangkok and Singapore. Mega projects like Brahmaputra Cracker and Polymer Limited, India's longest rail cum road bridge Bogibeel bridge and other upcoming modern urban infrastructure are transforming Dibrugarh into a vibrant city.
Of late, the city of Dibrugarh is emerging as a popular destination for business and leisure trips for tourists from India and abroad and the 9th edition of the North East Business Summit was held in the city with the theme "Building bridges with South East Asia", where representatives from South East Asian nations and business leaders of the country pledged to contribute for the socio-economic growth of the North East. Dibrugarh is a centre of education and research and the Indian Space Research Organisation organized the 18th National Space Science Symposium in the city in January–February, 2014; the city Master Plan area of Dibrugarh is 66.14 sq. kilometres and population is 186,214. It is situated in the easternmost part of Assam. Buridihing, a tributary of Brahmaputra, divides the district from east-to-west. Buridihing flows through Naharkatia and Khowang, at a stage in its course, Buridihing acts as a divider between Dibrugarh and Sivasagar districts; the region is flat with a gradual slope from the East Arunachal hills to the west.
The soil of the district is fertile, alluvial soil. It is the gateway to the three tea-producing districts of Tinsukia and Sivasagar; these three areas account for 50% of India's Assam tea crop, this gives Dibrugarh its rightly earned sobriquet as the "Tea City of India". Oil and timber are the other two big industries around Dibrugarh. In 1950, the Medog earthquake, measuring over 8.6 on the Richter Scale, changed the course of the Brahmaputra River, causing the destruction of more than three-quarters of the town. Dibrugarh has a humid subtropical climate with wet summers and dry winters; as of the 2011 India census, Dibrugarh city had a population of 154,019. Males constituted 54% of the population and females 46%; the sex ratio of Dibrugarh city was 925 per 1000 males. The average literacy rate of Dibrugarh is 89.5%, higher than the national average literacy rate. In Dibrugarh, 9% of the population is between 0 and 6 years of age, the child ratio of girls is 940 per 1000 boys. Dibrugarh city area has a population of 154,019 according to a 2011 census.
The Dibrugarh metropolitan areas include Barbari, Dibrugarh,and Mahpowalimara Gohain Gaon Dibrugarh is considered as an economic hub of North East region of India. Dibrugarh is at the centre of economic activities dominated by the following industries: Oil and natural gas Tea production Tourism Power generation Fertilizer Cottage industry Information Technology The first oil well dug during the British era was in Digboi, 50 miles from Dibrugarh. Today, Dikom and Moran are the key locations for oil and gas industry in the district. Oil India Limited, the second public sector company in India engaged in exploration and transportation of crude oil has its field headquarters in Duliajan, 50 km from Dibrugarh city; the company was granted Navratna status by the Ministry of Petroleum and Natural Gas, in 2010 The Assam Gas Company Limited is a public company that distributes natural gas. The Assam Gas Cracker Project known as Brahmaputra Cracker and Polymer Limited, was proposed as a part of implementation of Assam Accord signed by Government of India on 15 August 1985.
The Assam Gas Cracker Project was approved by the Cabinet Committee on Economic Affairs, in its meeting held on 18 April 2006, under an equity arrangement of GAIL, OIL, NRL and Govt. of Assam with a project cost of ₹ 54.6 billion, in which the capital subsidy is ₹ 21.4 billion. The project was scheduled for completion in 60 months. However, the commissioning of the project has been pushed to December 2013, the cost has escalated to ₹ 92.8 million. The site selected for Assam Gas Cracker Project is at Lepetkata, 15 km from Dibrugarh on NH-37. A joint-venture agreement was signed on 18 October 2006, the company Brahmaputra Cracker and Polymer Limited was registered on 8 January 2007. Dr. Manmohan Singh, Hon'ble Prime Minister of India, laid the foundation stone of this project on 9 April 2007. Duliajan Numaligarh Pipeline Ltd is a joint venture company promoted by Assam Gas Company Limited, Numaligarh Refinery Limited and Oil India Limited with equity participation of 51 per cent, 26 per cent and 23 per cent respectively.
The Duliajan-Numaligarh pipeline will be the first major cross-country natural gas pipeline in Assam and once the availability of natural gas is ensured, it is expected to be extend
Asian Highway 2 is a road in the Asian Highway Network running 13,107 kilometres from Denpasar, Indonesia to Merak and Singapore to Khosravi, Iran. The route is as follows: Denpasar — Surabaya — Surakarta — Semarang — Cikampek — Jakarta — Merak Toll road system of Indonesia parts of AH2: Bali Mandara Toll Road Trans-Java Toll Road, consist of: Jakarta–Tangerang Toll Road Tangerang–Merak Toll Road Jakarta–Cikampek Toll Road Cikopo–Palimanan Toll Road Palimanan–Kanci Toll Road Kanci–Pejagan Toll Road Pejagan–Pemalang Toll Road Pemalang–Batang Toll Road Batang–Semarang Toll Road Semarang City Toll Road Semarang–Solo Toll Road Solo–Kertosono Toll Road Kertosono–Mojokerto Toll Road Surabaya–Mojokerto Toll Road Surabaya–Gempol Toll Road Gempol–Pasuruan Toll Road Pasuruan–Probolinggo Toll Road Probolinggo–Situbondo Toll Road Situbondo–Banyuwangi Toll Road Trans-Java Toll Road complements, consist of: Cipularang Toll Road Padaleunyi Toll Road Cileunyi–Dawuan Toll Road Solo–Yogyakarta Toll Road Kanci–Purwokerto-Cilacap Toll RoadBridges parts of AH2: Suramadu Bridge Bali Strait Bridge Sunda Strait Bridge Pan Island Expressway: Changi Airport - BKE Bukit Timah Expressway: PIE - Woodlands Johor–Singapore Causeway NSE: Bukit Kayu Hitam — Alor Setar — Sungai Petani — Butterworth — Taiping — Ipoh — Tapah — Tanjung Malim — Rawang — Bukit Lanjan NKVE: Bukit Lanjan — Kota Damansara — Damansara — Subang — Shah Alam ELITE: Shah Alam — USJ — Putra Heights — Bandar Saujana Putra — Kuala Lumpur International Airport — Nilai NSE: Nilai — Seremban — Malacca — Muar — Batu Pahat — Kulai —Johor Bahru EDL: Pandan — Bakar Batu — Johor Bahru — Sultan Iskandar Building — Woodlands Route 4: Sa Dao — Hat Yai — Phatthalung, Chumphon — Pran Buri, Cha-am — Nakhon Chai Si Route 41: Phatthalung — Chumphon Route 37: Pran Buri — Cha-am Route 338: Nakhon Chai Si — Bangkok Outer Ring Road Route 9: Bangkok Outer Ring Road — Bang Pa-in Route 32: Bang Pa-in — Nakhon Sawan Route 1: Nakhon Sawan — Tak — Chiang Rai — Mae Sai National Highway 4: Tachilek — Kengtung — Meiktila Yangon–Mandalay Expressway: Meiktila - Mandalay National Highway 7: Mandalay — Tamu NH 102: Moreh - Imphal NH 2: Imphal - Kohima NH 29: Kohima - Dimapur - Nagaon - Doboka - Jorabat NH 27: Doboka - Jorabat NH 6: Jorabat - Shillong NH 206: Shillong - Dawki N2 N2: Tamabil — Sylhet — Kanchpur — Dhaka N3 N3: Dhaka — Joydebpur N4 N4: Joydebpur — Tangail — Elenga Elenga — Hatikumrul N5 N5: Hatikumrul — Bogra — Rangpur — Banglabandha NH 27: Fulbari — Siliguri NH 327: Siliguri — Panitanki NH 327B: Panitanki - Mechi Bridge Mahendra Highway: Kakarbhitta — Pathlaiya — Hetauda — Narayangarh — Butwal — Kohalpur — Mahendranagar — Mahakali River Mahakali River - Banbasa — Khatima NH 9: Khatima - Sitarganj - Pantnagar - Rampur - Muradabad - Amroha ]] - Hapur - Delhi NH 44: Delhi - Sonipat- Kurukshetra - Ambala - Jalandhar NH 3: Jalandhar - Ludhiana - Phagwara - Amritsar - Attari Wagah — Lahore Lahore — Okara — Multan — Bahawalpur — Rahim Yar Khan — Rohri Rohri — Sukkar — Jacobabad — Sibi — Quetta Quetta — Dalbandin — Taftan:Mirjaveh — Zahedan — Kerman - Anar:Anar — Kashan — Qom:Qom — Salafchegan:Salafchegan — Saveh:Saveh — Hamadan:Hamadan — Kermanshah — Khosravi
Namdang Stone Bridge
The Namdang Stone Bridge is a historic bridge located a few kilometers away from Sibsagar town in Assam, India. It was constructed in 1703 by craftmen brought from Bengal during the reign of Ahom king Rudra Singha; the bridge is 6.5 m wide and 1.7 m high. It runs over a tributary of the Dikhou river; the present National Highway 37 is passing over it. The unique characteristic of the bridge is that it was cut out from a single solid piece of rock hundred years of age; the bridge is a little carved in shape. During the time of Ahom kings cement was not in use for construction. A paste of Bora rice, duck eggs, black lentils and lime was used to make the bridge; the bridge connects other districts in the west. List of bridges in India Namdang Xaku by Kharkhuwa
National Highway 2 (India, old numbering)
Old National Highway 2 or Old NH 2, was a major National Highway in India, that connected the states of Delhi, Uttar Pradesh, Bihar and West Bengal. It constitutes a major portion of the historical Grand Trunk Road along with old NH 91 and old NH 1 in India; the highway connects national capital Delhi with Kolkata as well as important cities such as Faridabad, Agra, Allahabad, Dhanbad, Asansol and Bardhaman. This NH has been renumbered as NH 19 and NH 44 after renumbering of all national highways by Ministry of Road Transport and Highways in 2010 and the old NH 2 number has ceased to exist. Now Delhi to Agra stretch is part of NH 44 and Agra to Kolkata stretch is NH 19; the road was the part of National Highway network of India, it is listed as running over 1,465 km. The kilometer counts in each of the states were Delhi, Uttar Pradesh, Jharkhand, West Bengal. NH 2 entered Haryana through Badarpur border at Delhi Faridabad Skyway in Faridabad, it ran parallel to the Faridabad corridor of Delhi Metro and passed through Palwal before entering Uttar Pradesh.
The National Highway 2 entered Uttar Pradesh from Haryana in Mathura district, a part of it is known as Mathura Road. Before Mathura it covers Faridabad city in Haryana. After Mathura it reaches Agra, about 200 km In Agra it covers about 16 km. After leaving Agra it enters in Firozabad district and Etawah where 15 km bypass of city is made. After leaving Etawah it enters Kanpur city where a 23 km and 12 lane Kanpur over-bridge has been built, one of the largest over-bridges in the Asia. In Kanpur it covers industrial belts around 60 km and it reaches Fatehpur District and covers 16 km area of Fatehpur it reaches Allahabad via Kaushambi and covers 16 km in city reachesVaranasi-Mughalsarai covers 15 km and thus leaves U. P; this national highway has given a new life to public transport in Northern India. The overbridges built in Agra, Kanpur and Allahabad have reduced city traffic problems. Allahabad Bypass Expressway is the country's longest bypass section; the Bihar stretch of NH 2 starts from the bridge on the Karmanasa River that forms the border with Uttar Pradesh.
NH 2 runs for 202 km in the state and enters Jharkhand, between Dobhi and Chauparan, around Barachatti. In between it passes through Kaimur district. Mohania is the first major town on it. NH 30 is connected to In the city and leads to Patna city; the next city is Sasaram. At Dehri- on-Son it crosses the wide expanse of the Son River over the Jawahar Setu. At Dobhi it meets the road to Patna. NH 98 from Patna to Daltonganj crosses NH 2 at Aurangabad; the Jharkhand stretch of NH 2 extends from the bridge on the Barakar River on the Asansol-Nirsa bypass to around Barachatti, runs for 190 kilometres. After crossing into Jharkhand from West Bengal, NH2 meets the junction with the road on the north leading to Maithon and the road on the south leading to Panchet. NH 2 returns to old Grand Trunk Road at Nirsa. At Gobindpur NH 2 meets NH 32 leading to Jamshedpur. At Topchanchi there is a picturesque lake, off NH2. Thereafter for a long stretch up to Isri the massive Parasnath Hills / Shikharji dominates on the northern side of NH 2.
At Dumri, the road on the north leads to Giridih. The next important junction is Bagodar where NH 100 meets NH2. There is a road leading to Hazaribagh Road station. At Barhi is the crossing with NH31 and NH33. Between Chauparan and Dobhi, around Barachatti, NH 2 crosses over to Bihar. Much of the Jharkhand sector of NH 2 passes through an undulating area on Koderma plateau; the West Bengal end of NH 2 terminates at Dankuni in the outskirts of Kolkata. There is a 6 kilometres stretch to the Nivedita Bridge, thereafter Belghoria Expressway links it to Barrackpur Trunk Road, Jessore Road/ NH 34. Alternatively, Kolkata bound traffic takes the NH 6 at Dankuni and follows the Kona Expressway/NH 117 and Vidyasagar Setu to enter Kolkata; the four–lane West Bengal portion of NH 2 stretches from Barakar to Dankuni and the entire stretch is complete. The 65 kilometres Dankuni-Palsit stretch is known as Durgapur Expressway. From Palsit to the outskirts of Asansol it follows the old Grand Trunk Road bypassing such towns as Saktigarh and Raniganj but passes through Durgapur and Andal.
The Palsit -- Panagarh stretch is the Panagarh -- Raniganj stretch is 42 kilometres. At Panagarh Darjeeling Mor NH 2 meets Panagarh–Morgram Highway. In the outskirts of Asansol NH 2 leaves Grand Trunk Road; the latter passes through crowded areas of Asansol, Neamatpur and Barakar in West Bengal and Chirkunda and Kumardhubi in Jharkhand. A bypass links the outskirts of Asansol with Nirsa; the Raniganj–Barakar stretch is 33 kilometres. The widened 120 kilometres Panagarh–Dhanbad stretch was thrown open to traffic in 2001. Construction cost of the 130 kilometres Panagarh–Dankuni section was 178 million US dollars; the entire stretch in West Bengal happens to be a toll zone. There are toll plazas at three places: Asansol and Dankuni. Asansol toll plaza is now closed. Instead a new toll booth has been established at Maithon More in Jharkhand, just a few kilometres after crossing the bridge on Barakar River. According to the NHAI’s statistical record, in 2008 everyday about 850,000 to 900,000 vehic
Nagaland is a state in the north-east of India. It borders the state of Assam to the west, Arunachal Pradesh and Assam to the north, Myanmar to the east, Manipur to the south; the state capital is Kohima, the largest city is Dimapur. It has an area of 16,579 square kilometres with a population of 1,980,602 per the 2011 Census of India, making it one of the smallest states of India; the state is inhabited by 16 tribes — Angami, Ao, Chang, Konyak, Phom, Rengma, Sumi and Zeme-Liangmai, Dimasa Kachari, Kuki. Each tribe is unique in character with its own distinct customs and dress. Two threads common to all are religion. English is the official language, the language of education, spoken by most residents. Nagaland is one of three states in India where the population is Christian. Nagaland became the 16th state of India on 1 December 1963. Agriculture is the most important economic activity and the principal crops include rice, millets, tobacco, sugarcane and fibres, which covers 70% of the state's economy.
Other significant economic activity includes forestry, insurance, real estate, miscellaneous cottage industries. The state has experienced insurgency, as well as an inter-ethnic conflict since the 1950s; the violence and insecurity have long limited Nagaland's economic development because it had to commit its scarce resources to law and security. The state is mountainous except those areas bordering Assam valley which comprises 9% of the total area of the state. Mount Saramati is the highest peak at 3,840 metres and its range forms a natural barrier between Nagaland and Burma, it lies between the parallels of 98 and 96 degrees east longitude and 26.6 and 27.4 degrees latitude north. The state is home to a rich variety of fauna; the ancient history of the Nagas is unclear. Tribes migrated at different times, each settling in the northeastern part of present India and establishing their respective sovereign mountain terrains and village-states. There are no records of whether they came from the northern Mongolian region, southeast Asia or southwest China, except that their origins are from the east of India and that historical records show the present-day Naga people settled before the arrival of the Ahoms in 1228 AD.
The origin of the word'Naga' is unclear. A popularly accepted, but controversial, view is that it originated from the Burmese word'naka' or'naga', meaning people with earrings. Others suggest. Both naka and naga are pronounced the same way in Burmese; the ancient name of Nagaland is'Nakanchi' or'Naganchi', derived from the Naga language. Before the arrival of European colonialism in South Asia, there had been many wars and raids from Burma on Naga tribes, others in India's northeast; the invaders came for "head hunting" and to seek wealth and captives from these tribes and ethnic groups. When the British inquired Burmese guides about the people living in the northern Himalayas, they were told'Naka'; this has been in use thereafter. With the arrival of the British East India Company in the early 19th century, followed by the British Raj, Britain expanded its domain over the whole of South Asia, including the Naga Hills; the first Europeans to enter the hills were Captains Jenkins and Pemberton in 1832.
The early contact with the Naga tribes was characterised by conflict. The colonial interests in Assam, such as tea estates and other trading posts suffered from raids from tribes who were known for their bravery and "head hunting" practices. To put an end to these raids, the British troops recorded 10 military expeditions between 1839 and 1850. In February 1851, at the bloody battle at Kikrüma, people died on the British and the Kikrüma Naga tribe side. After that war, the British adopted a policy of non-interference with Naga tribes. Despite this, between 1851 and 1865, Naga tribes continued to raid the British in Assam; the British India Government, fresh from the shocks of the Indian Rebellion of 1857, reviewed its governance structure throughout South Asia including its northeastern region. In 1866, the British India administration established a post at Samaguting with the explicit goal of ending intertribal warfare and tribal raids on property and personnel. In 1869, Captain Butler was appointed to lead and consolidate the British presence in the Nagaland Hills.
In 1878, the headquarters were transferred to Kohima — creating a city that remains an important center of administration and culture for Nagaland. On 4 October 1879, G. H. Damant, a British political agent, went to Khonoma with troops, where he was shot dead with 35 of his team. Kohima was subsequently attacked and the stockade looted; this violence led to a determined effort by the British Raj to respond. The subsequent defeat of Khonoma marked the end of serious and persistent hostility in the Naga Hills. Between 1880 and 1922, the British administration consolidated their position over a large area of the Naga Hills and integrated it into its Assam operations; the British administration enforced the rupee as the currency for economic activity and a system of structured tribal government, different than historic social governance practices. These developments triggered profound social changes among the Naga people. In 1926,it became a part of Pakokku Hill Tracts Districts of Burma until 1948,January 4.
In parallel, since the mid-19th century, Christian missionaries from the United States and Europe, stationed in India, reached into Nagaland and neighbouring states, converting Nag
Imphal is the capital city of the Indian state of Manipur. Ruins of the Palace of Kangla, the royal seat of the erstwhile Kingdom of Manipur, are in the city metropolitan centre, surrounded by a moat; the Battle of Imphal took place between March and July 1944, during World War II. As of 2011 the population within Imphal's city limits was 277,196 including out growths; the average literacy rate in the town was over 90%, male literacy at 95% exceed the female literacy rate of 87%. Nearly 70% of the inhabitants were Hindu, 10% were Christian, 3.7% Muslim, 0.54% Buddhist, 0.45% Jain, 0.18% Sikh. The Imphal metropolitan area had a population of 918,739, which included the towns and suburbs of Bijoy Govinda, Chingangbam Leikai, Khurai Sajor Leikai, Kongkham Leikai, Laipham Siphai, Lairikyengbam Leikai, Lamshang, Langthabal Kunja, Langthabal Mantrikhong, Lilong, Naorem Leikai, Naoria Pakhanglakpa, Oinam Thingel, Porompat Plan Area, Sagolband, Takyel Mapal and Torban. Imphal is located at 24.8074°N 93.9384°E / 24.8074.
It has a humid subtropical climate with a hot monsoon season. July temperatures average about 29 °C; the city receives about 1,320 mm of rain, with June the wettest month. The highest recorded temperature was 35.6 °C, on 22 May 2009, the lowest temperature was −2.7 °C on 10 January 1970. |source 2 = Climate-Data.org for mean temperatures Kangla Fort is on the banks of the Imphal River, is known as the Palace of Kangla. Kangla means "dry land" in the Meitei language; the fort was the palace of King Pakhangba, has religious significance. In the fort are a number of temples, it is surrounded on three sides by a lake. A religious site and a tourist attraction, the temple complex is noted for its annual Durga Puja festival in September or October; the Red Hill is a historical hillock located 17 km south on Tiddim Road. The place was the scene of action and the theater of the fierce battle that took place between Allied Forces and Japanese Forces fighting alongside the Indian National Army in World War II.
Red Hill has now become a tourist attraction since the Japanese war veterans constructed a monument at the foot of this hill. This cemetery remembers Indian soldiers who fought and died in the Second World War; the market stalls are all run by women, it is the only such market in the world. Three Mothers Art Gallery is one of the hidden tourist attractions in the city of Imphal. Located at Thangapat Road, Palace Compound, It is situated at a distance of a mere 4. 3 Km from Imphal, Manipur. It is a renowned museum housing a unique form of art. Imphal International Airport is 8 kilometres south of the city which connects direct flights to New Delhi, Kolkata and Agartala. Imphal is connected through National Highway which connects major cities like Guwahati, Agartala, Dimapur and many more and connects its neighbour states. In October 2012, India's Cabinet Committee on Infrastructure approved an extension of the Jiribam-Silchar railway to Imphal; the extension is expected to reach the city by Q4 of 2019.
The total length of the Jiribam-Tupul railway line is 110.62 km and the total revised estimated cost is Rs 9658 crore. So far, Rs 4927.65 crore has been spent. The Ministry has set a target of sanctioning Rs 1000 crore within the current financial year in order to speed up the railway construction work. Khuman Lampak Main Stadium is the multi-purpose stadium in India, it is used for football and athletics. The stadium holds 30,000 people and was built in 1999; this stadium lies inside the Khuman Lampak Sports Complex. The professional football club NEROCA FC of I League is based in Imphal and they use Khuman Lampak Main Stadium as their home ground. Jio 4G Vodafone 4G/3G/2G Idea 4G/3G/2G Airtel 4G/3G/2G BSNL 4G/3G/2G Manipur Central University Central Agricultural University National Sports University Manipur University of Culture Indian Institute of Information Technology, Manipur Manipur Institute of Technology National Institute of Technology, Manipur Manipur Technical University Regional Institute of Medical Sciences Jawaharlal Nehru Institute of Medical Science There are many schools in imphal affiliated from C.
B. S. E and ICSE Board, as well as state government schools. Areca school, Ragailong Comet School,Changangei Dav public school, Chingmeirong Don Bosco school Imphal, Chingmeirong Guru nanak public school Herbert school Jawahar Navodaya Vidyalaya including Khumbong, Imphal east, Bishnupur, CCpur, Thoubal and Senapati Johnstone higher secondary public school Maria International Montessori School, Koirengei Kendriya vidyalaya No 1 Imphal, Lamphelpat Kendriya vidyalaya No 2 Imphal, Langjing Little flower school Lodestar public school Manipur public school Sainik International School&College Imphal St. Anthony's English School&College Imphal St. Joseph school St. Paul's English School Sanfort International School&College Imphal Sangai higher secondary public school Imphal is facilitated with many private and government hospitals which are open 24 hours and provide all required facilities. Regional Institute of Medical Sciences Shija Hospitals & Research Institutes City Hospital Imphal Hospital Raj Medicity Sky hospital and Research Institute Mother's Care Hospital and Research Centre Apex Hospital Jawahar Lal Nehru Institute of Medical Sciences Horizon Hospital and Rese