Vehicle registration plates of India
All motorised road vehicles in India are tagged with a registration or license number. The Vehicle registration plate number is issued by the district-level Regional Transport Office of respective states — the main authority on road matters; the number plates are placed in the back of the vehicle. By law, all plates are required to be in modern Hindu-Arabic numerals with Latin letters. Other guidelines include having the plate lit up at night and the restriction of the fonts that could be used. In some states such as Sikkim, cars bearing outside plates are barred from entering restricted areas; the international vehicle registration code for India is IND. Vehicle information registration plates are formatted as follows: Plates for private car and motorised two-wheeler owners have black lettering on a white background. Commercial vehicles such as taxis and lorries have a yellow background and black text. Commercial vehicles available on rent for self-drive have yellow lettering on a black background.
Vehicles belonging to foreign consulates have white lettering on a light blue background. Plates for vehicles running on electricity have white lettering on a green background The President of India and state governors travel in official cars without licence plates. Instead they have the Emblem of India in gold embossed on a red plate; the current format of the registration index consists of 4 parts, They are: The first two letters indicate the state or Union Territory to which the vehicle is registered. The next two digit numbers are the sequential number of a district. Due to heavy volume of vehicle registration, the numbers were given to the RTO offices of registration as well; the third part consists of two or three letters. This shows the ongoing series of an RTO and/or vehicle classification The fourth part is a 4 digit number unique to each plate. A letter is prefixed when the 4 digit number runs out and two letters and so on; the fifth part is the above it a hologram having a Chakra. However, not all plates have these features.
This scheme of numbering has some advantages: The State or District of registration of a particular vehicle. In the case of a police investigation of an accident or vehicle-related crime, witnesses remember the initial area code letters - it is quite simple to narrow down suspect vehicles to a much smaller number by checking the database without having to know the full number. In some states the initial 0 of the district code is omitted; the union territory of Delhi has an additional code in the registration code: DL 9 CAA 1111 where DL is the two letter code for Delhi. The additional C is the letter S for two-wheelers, C for cars and SUVs, E for electric vehicles, P for public passenger vehicles such as buses, R for three-wheeled rickshaws, T for tourist-licensed vehicles and taxis, V for pick-up trucks and vans and Y for hire vehicles; this system is applicable in other states. All Indian states and Union Territories have their own two-letter code; this two-letter referencing came into action in the 1980s.
Before that each district or Regional Transport Officer's office had a three-letter code which did not mention the state. This led to a fair degree of confusion — for example, MMC 8259 could fit in anywhere in the country. To avoid this ambiguity the state code was included along with RTO's office. In some states, such as Maharashtra, licence plates before 1960, when the state was known as Bombay Presidency, bear notations such as BMC; the newly created states of Uttarakhand, Chhattisgarh and Telangana, are registering vehicles under their new two-letter codes, while the old numbers registered in the RTO offices of these states under the RTO code of the parent state still stay valid. In 2007, the state of Uttaranchal was renamed as Uttarakhand, thus the state code changed from UA to UK. In 2011, the state of Orissa was renamed as Odisha, thus the state code changed from OR to OD; the Government of India, Ministry of Road Transport and Highways, the nodal ministry, has formulated strict specifications and enforcement rules for the new High Security Registration Plates.
The states have started introducing them in a phased manner. This standardisation, along with strict enforcement, is expected to bring about a change in law enforcement and in the registration process of vehicles in the country; the list of two-lettered state codes and Union Territory codes is as follows: List of codes no longer in use: E.g.' AP 04, AP 30 Kadapa And Srikakulam RTO in Andhra Pradesh. Since all the states have two or more districts, the district is given the charge of registering the vehicle. A vehicle bears the registration of the district in which it is bought rather than the district of residence of the owner. In many states, officials insist that the plates be changed to the local numbers if the owner shifts residence; the number of districts in the state need not equal the number of permutations of the district field of the licence plate. In large cities the geographical district can be split into two or more administered regions, each governed by an RTO. A case is Bengaluru which has the plate bearings KA01, KA02, KA03, KA04, KA05, KA41, KA50, KA51
Alot is a town and nagar panchayat in the Ratlam district of Madhya Pradesh, India. Alot has a population of 40,948. Alot is a small town. Alot is a main station for Jain thirth. A small village, Vikramgarh, is part of Alot, because some of the land of Alot lies within the boundary of Vikramgarh so the full name of Alot is Vikramgarh Alot. Major attractions of Alot town are Anadikalpeshwar Mahadev temple,Ramsingh Darbar and Nageshwar temple; every Year around May-June A Fair is organized by Alot municipal corporation Nagarpalika Alot. Main Festivals Celebrated by Peaople of alot are Diwali, Rakshabandhan,Eid,Navratri, Dashahra,Ganesh Chaturthi etc. Kharwa Kala, a village under Alot taluka
Mandsaur or Mandsour is a city in the Malwa region and district of Madhya Pradesh state of central India. It is the administrative headquarters of Mandsaur District; the ancient Pashupatinath Temple is located in Mandsaur. The name Mandsaur evolved from Marhsaur, which originated from Marh and Saur, two of the villages which merged in the town; the town was known as Dashapura in ancient times. The city consists of ten ` puras', it is believed that this place was once the maternal residence of Mandodari, the wife of Ravana. In old city areas, people worship the idol of Ravana and avoid participating in the'Ravana Dahan' ritual on Vijayadashami as they regard Ravana their son-in-law. A 35-feet ten headed sitting idol of Ravana can be seen in the Khanpura area of the city. Epigraphical discoveries have brought to light two ancient royal houses, who call themselves as Aulikaras and ruled from Dashapura; the first dynasty, who ruled from Dashapura from the beginning comprised the following kings in the order of succession: Jayavarma, Naravarma and Bandhuvarma.
Bandhuvarma was contemporary of Kumaragupta I. There is an inscription about Bandhuvarma at Mandsaur; the silk workers had constructed a Sun temple here, repaired by Bandhuvarma in Samvat 493. This indicates that he was present there till 436 CE; the Risthal stone slab inscription discovered in 1983 has brought to light another Aulikara dynasty, which comprised the following kings in the order of succession: Drumavardhana, Jayavardhana Ajitavardhana, Vibhishanavardhana and Prakashadharma. After Parakshadharma, the ruler of Mandsaur was Yashodharma, identified with Vishnuvardhana, who erected a pillar of victory at Bayana due to which Bayana's name became Vijaygarh. In all probabilities, he was the son and immediate successor of Prakashadharma. Yashodharma Vishnuvardhana assumed the title of Samrat after he occupied the territories of Bandhuvarma, it is mentioned that Yashodharma Vishnuvardhana had assumed the title of ‘Maharajadhiraja’ or Emperor. Sondani is a small village at a distance of about 4 km from Mandsaur situated on Mahu-Nimach Highway towards Mahu.
Two monolith pillars were erected here by King Yasodharman in 528 AD with inscription which describe his exploits including victory over Hunas. In a part of the inscription Yasodharman praises himself for having defeated king Mihirakula: "He to whose two feet respect was paid, with complimentary presents of the flowers from the lock of hair on the top of head, by that king Mihirakula, whose forehead was pained through being bent low down by the strength of arm in obeisance" Excavations by the Indian Archaeology Department show that these pillars are lying at their original site. Nearby was discovered a double head of stone with two faces of lions looking in opposite directions, it was the crowning piece of one of the pillars. Each pillar is of height 40 feet, weighs 200 ton; the inscription bears verses composed by the son of Kakka. This eulogy has been engraved by Govinda; the composition is in Sanskrit script is north Indian brahmi. Nagappa and Dasappa were two south Indian artisans; these pillars were discovered by British officer Sulvin in 1875.
John F. Fleet discovered their other pieces. In 1921 Shri V. S. Garde, Director Archaeology Gwalior state, put these pillars over it; the Gurjara Pratihara empire was extended up to Mandasor during the reign of Mahendrapala II. The Mandsaur city is situated on the border of Malwa and Mewar and as such is strategically important. After the attack of Timur, the Delhi Sultanate became weak. Dilawar Khan Ghauri was governor of the Malwa province of central India during the decline of the Delhi Sultanate. Dilawar Khan declared himself Sultan of Malwa in 1401, passed the kingdom to his son Hoshang Shah upon his death, thus he had come to Mandu in 1401 as the first sultan of Malwa. Dilawar had shifted the capital from Dhar to Mandu, renaming it Shadiabad, the city of joy; the successor of Dilawar Khan Gauri was Hushang Shah Gori, who constructed fort at strategically important Mandsaur city to strengthen his north-west boundary. In 1519 Rana Sanga appointed Ashokmal Rajput as its Kiledar. In 1535 Humayun stayed here for few months during his Malwa expedition.
During Sher Shah period Sadar Khan was appointed its Kiledar. During the reign of Akbar Mandsaur got the status of sarkar. In 1733 the Malwa subedar of Mughals Sawai Jaisingh attacked the fort but was defeated by Marathas and the fort went to Marathas; the most important event in the fort was the treaty of 1818 between Tantiya Jog senapati of Malhar Rao Holkar II and Sir John Malcum under which Malwa came in occupation of British rule. There are two gardens, it is believed to be pillar of Surya Mandir of the inscription of Bandhu Varma. There is a Shiva statue in the garden. In 19th century before India's independence in 1947, Mandsaur was part of the princely state of Gwalior, it gave its name to the treaty with the Holkar Maharaja of Indore, who concluded the Third Anglo-Maratha War and the Pindari War in 1818. At the turn of the 20th century it was a centre of the Malwa opium trade. Mandsaur District forms the northern projection of Madhya Pradesh from its western Division, i.e. Ujjain Commissioner's Division.
It lies between the parallels of latitude 230 45' 50" North and 250 2' 55" North, between the meridians of longitude 740 42' 30"
Dewas is a City on the Malwa plateau in the west-central part of the Indian state of Madhya Pradesh. It is the 10th cleanest city of INDIA, it is the 6th most populous City of Madhya Pradesh. It is located about 142 km southwest from Bhopal, 33 km from Indore, 35 km from holy city Ujjain and is the administrative center of the Dewas District; the City was the seat of two 15-gun-salute princely states during the British Raj, Dewas Junior state and Dewas Senior state, ruled by the royal Maratha'Panwar'. Today, Dewas is an industrialized City and houses a government bank note press The name Dewas is derived from the Devi Vaishini hill in the city known as Tekri; the hill has a temple of Chamunda Mata and Kalika Mata. The word Dewas is believed to be a sandhi of the words Dev and Vas Marathi, so Dewas means house of the god. Swami Shivom Tirtha wrote the history of the hill of Dewas in Sadhan Shikhar. Inspired by the area, E. M. Forster wrote The Hill of Devi in 1953; the district takes its name from the district headquarters town, said to have been derived on the basis of two traditions.
One is that Dewas lies at the base of a 300-foot conical hill, known as Chamunda hill, on top of which the shrine of Chamunda is located. The image of the goddess is cut into the wall of a cave, known as Devi Vashini or the goddess's residence. From this, the name Dewas seems to have been derived; the other view of the probable origin is from the name of the founder of Dewasa Bania. Dewas was the capital of two princely states of British India; the original state was founded in the first half of the 18th century by the brothers Tukaji Rao and Jivaji Rao, from the Puar clan of Marathas. They had advanced into Malwa with the Maratha Peshwa, Baji Rao, in 1728; the brothers divided the territory among themselves. After 1841, each branch ruled his own portion as a separate state, though the lands belonging to each were intimately entangled; the senior branch had an area of 446 sq mi and a population of in 62,312 in 1901, while the area of the junior branch was 440 sq mi and had a population of 54,904 that same year.
Both Dewas states were in the Malwa Agency of the Central India Agency. There were many Zamindars of the estate. On his name only the name of Binjana was kept, he was popularly known as Binjana seth. His eldest son kisanlal ruled the region under puar dynasty for six decades. After him his son Seth Vallabhdas Tapdiya had ruled the village, they were the biggest Jagirdars in the kingdom of Maharaj Krishnaji Rao III Puar. After India's independence in 1947, the Rajas of Dewas acceded to India, their states were integrated into Madhya Bharat, which became a state of India in 1950. In 1956, Madhya Bharat was merged into Madhya Pradesh state. Dewas lies northeast of Indore, southeast of Ujjain, southwest of Shajapur; the city is located on the level plains of the Malwa plateau. The main river in Dewas is Kshipra; as of the 2013 India census, Dewas had a population of 289,438. Males constitute 52% of the population and females 48%. Dewas had an average literacy rate of 69%, higher than the national average of 59.5%.
7% of the population was under 5 years of age. As it was a Maratha-ruled state and Hindi are spoken languages in Dewas. Dewas was known for being a production centre of retail opium in the 1800s, as noted in the 1895 first report of the Royal Commission on Opium. Rapid industrialization took place in the late 1970s and early 1980s, but due to inadequate infrastructure, the pace has slowed since the late 1980s. In recent years, some industries have closed their operations due to a shortage of sufficient infrastructure to support growth; the city has many industrial units providing employment to thousands of workers. The largest companies include Tata, Arvind Mills, S Kumars, Tata-Cummins, Gajra Gears, Gabriel India Ltd, Sun Pharma Industries Limited, Caparo Tubes and John Deere. Dewas is known as the soy capital of India and is a major part of the soy bean processing industry in the country. Due to its location above sea level at one corner of the Malwa plateau, constant wind flows in the region are suitable for harvesting wind energy.
There are more than 100 wind mills on a hill 13 km from Dewas, generating around 15 megawatts of power. These were financed by a few private companies. Government K. P. College Maharani pushpmala raje puar government girls degree college Dewas Prestige Institute of Management, Baawdia Dewas Holy Trinity School,Dewas B C M School Vindhyachal Academy, Dewas St. Mary's Convent School, Dewas Jawahar Navodaya Vidyalaya Dewas Kendriya Vidyalaya, Dewas Gyan Sagar Academy School Dewas Saraswati Gyan Peeth H. S. School Central India Academy, Dewas The Guardian High School Saraswati Shishu/Vidhya Mandir Under Print media, Satyakaar a daily evening newspaper is published from Dewas. Along with this, newspapers like Dainik Bhaskar, Patrika etc. published from Indore are circulated here. Template:Chayan Dewas is known for Devi Ch
States and union territories of India
India is a federal union comprising 29 states and 7 union territories, for a total of 36 entities. The states and union territories are further subdivided into districts and smaller administrative divisions; the Constitution of India distributes the sovereign executive and legislative powers exercisable with respect to the territory of any State between the Union and that State. The Indian subcontinent has been ruled by many different ethnic groups throughout its history, each instituting their own policies of administrative division in the region. During the British Raj, the original administrative structure was kept, India was divided into provinces that were directly governed by the British and princely states which were nominally controlled by a local prince or raja loyal to the British Empire, which held de facto sovereignty over the princely states. Between 1947 and 1950 the territories of the princely states were politically integrated into the Indian Union. Most were merged into existing provinces.
The new Constitution of India, which came into force on 26 January 1950, made India a sovereign democratic republic. The new republic was declared to be a "Union of States"; the constitution of 1950 distinguished between three main types of states: Part A states, which were the former governors' provinces of British India, were ruled by an elected governor and state legislature. The nine Part A states were Assam, Bombay, Madhya Pradesh, Orissa, Uttar Pradesh, West Bengal; the eight Part B states were former princely states or groups of princely states, governed by a rajpramukh, the ruler of a constituent state, an elected legislature. The rajpramukh was appointed by the President of India; the Part B states were Hyderabad and Kashmir, Madhya Bharat, Mysore and East Punjab States Union, Rajasthan and Travancore-Cochin. The ten Part C states included both the former chief commissioners' provinces and some princely states, each was governed by a chief commissioner appointed by the President of India.
The Part C states were Ajmer, Bilaspur, Delhi, Himachal Pradesh, Manipur and Vindhya Pradesh. The only Part D state was the Andaman and Nicobar Islands, which were administered by a lieutenant governor appointed by the central government; the Union Territory of Puducherry was created in 1954 comprising the previous French enclaves of Pondichéry, Karaikal and Mahé. Andhra State was created on 1 October 1953 from the Telugu-speaking northern districts of Madras State; the States Reorganisation Act of 1956 reorganised the states based on linguistic lines resulting in the creation of the new states. As a result of this act, Madras State retained its name with Kanyakumari district added to form Travancore-Cochin. Andhra Pradesh was created with the merger of Andhra State with the Telugu-speaking districts of Hyderabad State in 1956. Kerala was created with the merger of Malabar district and the Kasaragod taluk of South Canara districts of Madras State with Travancore-Cochin. Mysore State was re-organized with the addition of districts of Bellary and South Canara and the Kollegal taluk of Coimbatore district from the Madras State, the districts of Belgaum, North Canara and Dharwad from Bombay State, the Kannada-majority districts of Bidar and Gulbarga from Hyderabad State and the province of Coorg.
The Laccadive Islands which were divided between South Canara and Malabar districts of Madras State were united and organised into the union territory of Lakshadweep. Bombay State was enlarged by the addition of Saurashtra State and Kutch State, the Marathi-speaking districts of Nagpur Division of Madhya Pradesh and Marathwada region of Hyderabad State. Rajasthan and Punjab gained territories from Ajmer and Patiala and East Punjab States Union and certain territories of Bihar was transferred to West Bengal. Bombay State was split into the linguistic states of Gujarat and Maharashtra on 1 May 1960 by the Bombay Reorganisation Act. Nagaland was formed on 1 December 1963; the Punjab Reorganisation Act of 1966 resulted in the creation of Haryana on 1 November and the transfer of the northern districts of Punjab to Himachal Pradesh. The act designated Chandigarh as a union territory and the shared capital of Punjab and Haryana. Madras state was renamed Tamil Nadu in 1968. North-eastern states of Manipur and Tripura were formed on 21 January 1972.
Mysore State was renamed as Karnataka in 1973. On 16 May 1975, Sikkim became the 22nd state of the Indian Union and the state's monarchy was abolished. In 1987, Arunachal Pradesh and Mizoram became states on 20 February, followed by Goa on 30 May, while Goa's northern exclaves of Daman and Diu and Dadra and Nagar Haveli became separate union territories. In November 2000, three new states were created. Orissa was renamed as Odisha in 2011. Telangana was created on 2 June 2014 as ten former districts of north-western Andhra Pradesh. ^Note 1 Andhra Pradesh was divided into two states, Telangana and a residual Andhra Pradesh on 2 June 2014. Hyderabad, located within the borders of Telangana, is to serve as the capital for both states for a period of time not exceeding ten years; the Go
Rampura is a town in the Neemuch district of the Indian state of Madhya Pradesh. Which was Ruled by Chandrawats of Mewar; the Chandrawats, an offshoot of the Mewar's Sisodias Rajputs, ruled the paragana of Rampura, held the title of "Rao." The ancestors of the family migrated from Chittorgarh, the home of the Sisodia rulers, during the period of Rana Sanga due to the internal strife, established their own kingdom at Rampura in the central provinces of India. From there they conquered a deserted town in Alwar district; as of the 2001 India census, Rampura had a population of 17,761. Males constitute 52% of the population and females 48%. Rampura has an average literacy rate of 64%, higher than the national average of 59.5%: male literacy is 75%, female literacy is 53% Rampura is a small town in the Aravalli Range, Rampura has experienced a martial past. Many battles were fought here between the Rajputs, Marathas and British forces, it is located on the west side of the Chambal River. Its location, connecting Malwa with Rajputana through the Mukundara Pass, made Rampura strategically important to all those with territorial ambitions and a political shuttlecock.
Rampura housed hundreds of families of Nandwana community. These families were rich, but due to some conflict with Chandrawat rulers, all families evicted the Rampura within a night; as an evidence, there are near by Baddaa talaab. This community's goddess Vankul maataa temple is still situated near badaa taalab. Still many people from community visit the temple to worship the goddess; the Chandrawats, an offshoot of the Mewar's Sisodias, ruled the paragana of Rampura, held the title of "Rao." Rampura takes its name from a Bhil warrior. The town was established around the 8th century by the Rajputs after they defeated the Bhil fief, Rama; the legend is that Rama, who lived on one of the islands in the Chambal, valiantly fought the marching Rajput forces to defend his people and his territory. After being decapitated, his torso, with swords in both hands, kept fighting the invading forces until it fell at Shankhoddhar, "Shankhodhara" or "Sankhodhara", where an annual fair was held since then. Scattered throughout the town are numerous shrines to the Bhil deities or lost warriors, called Chhappan Bap Ji meaning the "Honorable Fifty-six," as a reference to each troop of 56 stationed at various locations to defend the original settlement.
The occupying outsiders soon made this place their home. The fertile soil and abundance of water made life great; the hills offered protection. The rivers offered a way to trade but protection. No one dared cross a swollen Chambal during the monsoons. Rampura served as a quick gateway to Ujjain, to Dhar. However, the strategic location of Rampura made it a choice territory to occupy was one of the main causes of its ruin. For centuries, Rampura remained a prosperous Mandi—central distribution place of grains and harvest, it was known for its fine weavers and the small-blade kitchen knife The Rampura weavers have long since disappeared, but the knives are still available in the local bazaar. It is said that sometime between the late 13th and early 14th centuries, Ala ud din Khilji passed through Rampura, camped at "Patar-Sa-Ka-Khet" or "Padshah-Ka-Khet" translating as "the Emperor’s Farm." During one of the Islamic invasions, the adjoining "Padshahi BaoDi" or the four-walled water reservoir, with entrance steps, is said to have been built on an ancient temple grounds using the temple material for its construction.
In the late 16th century the Mughal Emperor Akbar made Rampura an independent principality after capturing it as a part of the Mewar territory. Until 1660, Rampura remained under the Mewar Maharana. For a brief period the Rampura rulers served the Mughal army, for a while the district enjoyed peace and tranquillity. In 1689, during the times of the Mughal Emperor Aurangzeb, great-grandson of Akbar, a dispute began in Rampura with the succession of Rao Gopal Singh Chandrawat; as history would witness, this family feud became the cause of the break-up of an independent state. In 1698, while Gopal Singh Chandrawat was serving Prince Bidar Bakht, in Deccan, his son, Ratan Singh, took over control. Gopal Singh appealed to the Emperor. At the instigation of Malwa Governor, Mukhtiyar Khan, Ratan Singh converted to Islam, taking the name Islam Khan, whereupon he was formally presented with the district of Rampura, he subsequently re-named the town of Rampura as Islampura — a name that never took on. In June 1700, Gopal Singh abandoned the imperial forces, returned from Deccan to Rampura, helped by Bhim Singh, son of Rao Ram Singh Hada, of Kota.
On 10 June 1700, Emperor Aurangzeb, stepped in to put an end to the revolt, directed Prince Bidar Bakht to go to Rampura. In June 1701, Mukhtiyar Khan, son of Iftikhar Khan, Governor of Malwa, marched into Rampura to capture Gopal Singh, who fled to Mewar. In February 1701 at Maharana Sangram Singh of Mewar’s instigation, Udaibhan Saktawat gave Gopal Singh shelter and helped with money. In December 1702, Abu Mansar Khan, the Governor of Malwa, was informed by Ratan Singh and Kirti Singh that Maharana San
Jeeran is a town and a nagar panchayat in Neemuch district in the Indian state of Madhya Pradesh. It is located at 21 km south of the Neemuch. Much of history is not available, but being a part of Malwa, its history resembles the history of Malwa. From 1947 to 30 June 1998 it was in Mandsaur district, but after it has comes under Neemuch district due to formation of new district Neemuch; the town has a big fort around 300 to 400 years old. This is called as Garhi of Jeeran; the Garhi of Jeeran was the site of a battle between the rebels under Shahzada Firoz Shah and the contingent force stationed at Jeeran. Though the latter were defeated but the day was saved for the British by the timely arrival of colonel Durand and his men. Jeeran is located at 24.32°N 74.88°E / 24.32. It has an average elevation of 1551 feet, it is a part of Malwa plateau. Jeeran has a big pond from which people serve their needs; the nearest big city is Neemuch from Jeeran. There is no any Railway Station in Jeeran, the nearest Railway stations are Harkiyakhal and Malhargarh.
For the entrance in Jeeran, having three main gates. An each gate having a big tample,which is complies the Vastu. First time living 6 jati 1- Daudi Bohara 2-patidar,3choudhry jain,4 chandrawat,5 gurjar,6 kumhar As of 2001, Jeeran had a population of 10,519. Males constitute 50% of the population and females 50%. Jeeran has an average literacy rate of 62%, higher than the national average of 59.5%: male literacy is 77%, female literacy is 46%. In Jeeran, 14% of the population is under 6 years of age. People of various communities lives with each other with peace. There is a no record of any communal violence in the town; the town has one and only national Bank of Central Bank of India and there are two ATM booth Central Bank of India and SBI. Malvi is the most used language, But people understand Hindi as well. English is known but can not speak. Agriculture is the occupation of Most of the people; the region is a part of one of the important producers of opium in the world. Important Crops:- Wheat Maize Groundnut Gram Garlic Soybean Oured Mustard Posta There are many Private schools apart from Government School in the town.
All these schools are affiliated to M. P. Board. Patidar Higher Secondary is the oldest Private school of Jeeran, which has produced many brilliant students in the field of engineering and administration. Today there are several schools. Gyan Sarovar higher secondary is the only private school which gives education of 11th and 12th stds. In town there is not a single college. Nearest college is in Neemuch City. Before 1990 people used to go by bicycle to Nemuch for college studies, as there was no public transport and people did not have motor vehicle. Jeeran has many Engineers, Doctors, CA and soldier person in army, BSF, CRPF which has shine the name of town