Census PART A DCHB JODHPUR PDF

Census PART A DCHB JODHPUR PDF
  • Census PART A DCHB JODHPUR PDF

  • Views 11

  • Downloads 1

  • File size 17MB
  • Author/Uploader: Aman

Census of India 2011

RAJASTHAN

PART XII-A

SERIES-09

DISTRICT CENSUS HANDBOOK JODHPUR

VILLAGE AND TOWN DIRECTORY

DIRECTORATE OF CENSUS OPERATIONS RAJASTHAN

CONTENTS

Pages 1

Foreword

1

2

Preface

3

3

Acknowledgement

5

4

History and Scope of the District Census Handbook

7

5

Brief History of the District

9

6

Administrative Setup

11

7

District Highlights – 2011 Census

12

8

Important Statistics

14

9

Analytical Note

18

VILLAGE DIRECTORY AND TOWN DIRECTORY 10 Brief Note on the Village Directory and Town Directory

92

11 SECTION-I VILLAGE DIRECTORY (i)

List of Villages merged in towns and outgrowths at 2011 Census

102

(ii)

District and Tehsil Maps

104

(iii) Alphabetical list of Villages along with location code 2001 and 2011 (CD Block wise)

112

(iv)

CD Block wise Village Directory

160

(v)

Appendices to Village Directory Appendix I

Appendix IA

Summary showing total number of villages having Educational, Medical and other amenities – C.D. Block level Villages by number of Primary Schools

792

802

Appendix IB

Villages by Primary, Middle and Secondary Schools

803

Appendix IC

Villages with different sources of drinking water facilities available

804

Appendix II

Appendix III

Villages with 5,000 and above population which do not have one or more amenities available Land utilization data in respect of Census towns

806

810

Appendix IV

C.D. Block wise list of inhabited villages where no amenity other than drinking water facility is available

811

Appendix V

Summary showing number of Villages not having Scheduled Castes population

812

Appendix VI

Summary showing number of Villages not having Scheduled Tribes Population

813

Appendix VII A List of Villages according to the proportion of the Scheduled Castes to the total population by ranges

814

Appendix VII B List of Villages according to the proportion of the Scheduled Tribes to the total population by ranges

857

Appendix VIII

900

Number of villages under each Gram Panchayat (C.D. block wise)

112 SECTION-II TOWN DIRECTORY (i)

Statements to Town Directory Statement I

Status and Growth History

904

Statement II

Physical aspects and location of towns, 2009

908

Statement III

Civic and other amenities, 2009

910

Statement IV

Medical Facilities, 2009

912

Statement V

Statement VI

(ii)

Educational, Recreational and Cultural Facilities, 2009 Industry and Banking, 2009

914

918

Statement VII Civic and other Amenities in Slums, 2009

920

Appendix to Town Directory – Towns showing their out growth with population

949

FOREWORD 1. The District Census Handbook (DCHB) is an important publication of the Census Organization since 1951. It contains both Census and non Census data of urban and rural areas for each District. The Census data provide information on demographic and socio-economic characteristics of population at the lowest administrative unit i.e. of each Village and Town and ward of the District. The Primary Census Abstract (PCA) part of this publication contains Census data including data on household amenities collected during 1st.phase of the Census i.e. House Listing and Housing Census. The non Census data presented in the DCHB is in the form of Village Directory and Town Directory contain information on various infrastructure facilities available in the village and town viz; education, medical, drinking water, communication and transport, post and telegraph, electricity, banking, and other miscellaneous facilities. Later on, the Telegraph Services were closed by the Government of India on 15th. July, 2013. The data of DCHB are of considerable importance in the context of planning and development at the grassroot level. 2. In the 1961 Census, DCHB provided a descriptive account of the District, administrative statistics, Census tables and Village and Town Directory including Primary Census Abstract. This pattern was changed in 1971 Census and the DCHB was published in three parts: Part-A related to Village and Town Directory, Part-B to Village and Town PCA and Part-C comprised analytical report, administrative statistics, District Census tables and certain analytical tables based on PCA and amenity data in respect of Villages. The 1981 Census DCHB was published in two parts: Part-A contained Village and Town Directory and Part-B the PCA of Village and Town including the SCs and STs PCA up to Tahsil/Town levels. New features along with restructuring of the formats of Village and Town Directory were added. In Village Directory, all amenities except electricity were brought together and if any amenity was not available in the referent Village, the distance in broad ranges from the nearest place having such an amenity, was given. 3. The pattern of 1981 Census was followed by and large for the DCHB of 1991 Census except the format of PCA. It was restructured. Nine-fold industrial classification of main workers was given against the four-fold industrial classification presented in the 1981 Census. In addition, sex wise population in 0-6 age group was included in the PCA for the first time with a view to enable the data users to compile more realistic literacy rate as all children below 7 years of age had been treated as illiterate at the time of 1991 Census. One of the important innovations in the 1991 Census was the Community Development Block (CD Block) level presentation of Village Directory and PCA data instead of the traditional Tahsil/Taluk/PS level presentation. 4. As regards DCHB of 2001 Census, the scope of Village Directory was improved by including some other amenities like banking, recreational and cultural facilities, newspapers & magazines and `most important commodity’ manufactured in a Village in addition to prescribed facilities of earlier Censuses. In Town Directory, the statement on Slums was modified and its coverage was enlarged by including details on all slums instead of ‘notified slums’.

1

5. The scope and coverage of Village Directory of 2011 DCHB has been widened by including a number of new amenities in addition to those of 2001. These newly added amenities are: Pre-Primary School, Engineering College, Medical College, Management Institute, Polytechnic, Non-formal Training Centre, Special School for Disabled, Community Health Centre, Veterinary Hospital, Mobile Health Clinic, Medical Practitioner with MBBS Degree, Medical Practitioner with no degree, Traditional Practitioner and faith Healer, Medicine Shop, Community Toilet, Rural Sanitary Mart or Sanitary Hardware Outlet in the Village, Community Bio- gas, Sub Post Office, Village Pin Code, Public Call Office, Mobile Phone Coverage, Internet Cafes/ Common Service Centre, Private Courier Facility, Auto/Modified Autos, Taxis and Vans, Tractors, Cycle-pulled Rickshaws, Carts driven by Animals, Village connected to National Highway, State Highway, Major District Road, and Other District Road, Availability of Water Bounded Macadam Roads in Village, ATM, Self-Help Group, Public Distribution System(PDS) Shop, Mandis/Regular Market, Weekly Haat, Agricultural Marketing Society, Nutritional Centers (ICDS), Anganwadi Centre, ASHA (Accredited Social Health Activist), Sports Field, Public Library, Public Reading Room, Assembly Polling station, Birth & Death Registration Office. In the Town Directory, seven Statements containing the details and the data of each Town have been presented viz.; (i)-Status and Growth History of Towns,(ii)- Physical Aspects and Location of Towns, (iii)-Civic and other Amenities, (iv)-Medical Facilities, (v)-Educational, Recreational & Cultural Facilities, (vi)Industry & Banking, and (vii)- Civic & other amenities in Slums respectively. CD Block wise data of Village Directory and Village PCA have been presented in DCHB of 2011 Census as presented in earlier Census. 6. The data of DCHB 2011 Census have been presented in two parts, Part-A contains Village and Town Directory and Part-B contains Village and Town wise Primary Census Abstract. Both the Parts have been published in separate volumes in 2011 Census. 7. The Village and Town level amenities data have been collected, compiled and computerized under the supervision of Mrs. Shubhra Singh, the then Joint Secretary & Director of Census Operations, Rajasthan. The task of Planning, Designing and Co-ordination of this publication was carried out by Dr. Pratibha Kumari, Assistant Registrar General (SS) under the guidance & supervision of Dr. R.C.Sethi, Ex-Addl. RGI and Shri Deepak Rastogi present Addl.RGI. Shri A.P. Singh, Deputy Registrar General, (Map) provided the technical guidance in the preparation of maps. Shri A.K. Arora, Joint Director of Data Processing Division under the overall supervision of Shri M.S.Thapa, Addl. Director (EDP) provided full cooperation in preparation of record structure for digitization and validity checking of Village and Town Directory data and the programme for the generation of Village Directory and Town Directory including various analytical inset tables as well as Primary Census Abstract (PCA). The work of preparation of DCHB, 2011 Census has been monitored in the Social Studies Division. I am thankful to all of them and others who have contributed to bring out this publication in time. New Delhi Dated:- 16-06-2014

C. Chandramouli Registrar General & Census Commissioner, India

2

PREFACE The District Census handbook (DCHB) is brought out in each decennial census since 1951 containing Village and Town Directory, Village & Town wise Primary Census Abstract (PCA) and data on “amenities” for each village and town in the district. The objective of publishing the DCHB is to place the data collected at census along with the data on amenities at Village and Town level, collected from Tehsildars/Municipal Commissioners. The District Census Hand Book contains two parts i.e., Part A & Part B. Part A contains Village and Town Directory and Part-B contains data on Village and Town, Primary Census Abstract along with Housing amenities. This time both Part-A and Part-B volumes has published separately for each district. The present volume deals with the Part-A of the DCHB, It is my pleasure to present this publication DCHB Part-A pertaining to the Village and Town Directory of the District as per Census 2011. It is a synopsis of the development made by the District in the past decade and the challenges ahead. As a result of the implementation of the various development plans; whatever development is achieved such as development of infrastructure facilities as well as availability of basic amenities e.g. educational, medical, drinking water, sanitation, communication, transport, banking, electricity, land use, irrigation and manufacturing etc. is reflected in the Handbook. The data presented in this Handbook were collected through Village Directory and Town Directory Schedules, Census of India, 2011. The schedules were sent to tehsils for collection of the data of every village and Census Town and to Municipalities, Municipal Corporations and Cantonment Board for collection of data of Statutory Towns of the district. The information in the schedules was reported, filled and verified by Village Officer/ Patwari/ Village Panchayat Pradhan/ Gram Pradhan/ Sarpanch/ Tehsildars for Villages and Census Towns; and by Town Census Officer/ Executive Officer (E.O.)/ Commissioner/ Deputy Commissioner for Statutory Towns. The filled-in Schedules were received by post in the Census office and after digitization, validation and finalization of the data, present volume is presented. Rajasthan is the largest State in the country, with difficult terrain comprising desert, forests, mountains, tribal belt, ravines and a long international border. It also has typical hard to reach population groups. I am deeply indebted to the State Government of Rajasthan for their unstinted support and cooperation at all stages of Census Operations of

3

2011. I am grateful to the Chief Secretary, Principal Secretaries, District Collectors, Municipal Commissioners, Tehsildars and senior officials of the Government of Rajasthan for their co-operation and assistance throughout the Census Operations and in the process of collection of the Secondary data. I am deeply grateful to Dr. C.Chandramouli, Registrar General & Census Commissioner, India for his unstinted support and spontaneous, unfailing guidance throughout our endeavours and bringing out this publication. My grateful thanks to Dr. R.C.Sethi, Ex-Addl. RGI and Shri Deepak Rastogi present Addl. RGI, Dr. Pratibha Kumari, Assistant Registrar General (SS), Shri A.P. Singh, Deputy Registrar General (Map), Shri M.S.Thapa, Addl. Director (EDP), Shri A.K. Arora, Joint Director (EDP), Shri A.K. Srivastava, Joint Director (EDP) and their colleagues at the headquarter office for their ever willing, helping hand and thoughtful suggestions for putting together and shaping the volumes in their present form. The Joint Secretary & Director of Census Operations, Rajasthan, Ms. Shubhra Singh, under whose able direction and guidance the entire operations were carried out deserves all credit for its success, but she was repatriated to the Government for taking up some other important assignment before this volume could be made available for the release. Dr. Pulkesh Sharma, Assistant Director, Incharge of Village Directory & Town Directory and District Census Handbooks, coordinated the work with his team of devoted workers; contributed immensely with determination and dedication to the cause of digitization, validation and finalization of Village and Town Directories and preparation of District Census Handbooks, Census, 2011 in the stipulated time limit, deserves all appreciation. I also acknowledge all officers of the task force for DCHB for preparing the analytical notes. The members of the staff in the Map Section did a commendable job under the guidance of Shri R.S. Tyagi, R.O. (Map) in bringing out various maps. The names of individuals associated with this project are shown in ‘Acknowledgement’. I am grateful to all of them. I hope that the data users will find this publication very useful. R.R.Meena Joint Director of Census 0perations Rajasthan

Jaipur Dated:-28.03.2016

4

ACKNOWLEDGEMENT OVERALL SUPERVISION AND GUIDANCE Shri R.R. Meena

Joint Director & Controlling Officer

TASK FORCE FOR DISTRICT CENSUS HAND BOOK Shri S.R. Singhal Deputy Director Shri Mukesh Kumar Bhargava Assistant Director Shri Avinash Sharma Assistant Director Shri Puneet Mehrotra Assistant Director Dr. Pulkesh Sharma Assistant Director Smt. Meena Gupta Assistant Director Shri R. S. Tyagi Research Officer (Map) Smt. Charu Mathur Statistical Investigator Grade-I Shri Kunj Bihari Sharma Statistical Investigator Grade-I Shri Vishal Garg Statistical Investigator Grade-I Shri Mahesh Kumar Statistical Investigator Grade-I Shri Dinesh Kumar Yadav Statistical Investigator Grade-I VILLAGE & TOWN DIRECTORY SECTION Dr. Pulkesh Sharma Smt. Charu Mathur Shri Kunj Bihari Sharma Shri Gajendra Sharma Shri Mahaveer Kumar Jain Smt. Upasana Giri Shri Rajendra Kumar Nagar Shri Mani Kant Sharma Shri Bachittar Singh Shri Nemi Chand Kumawat Shri Vinod Kumar Gupta Shri Swatantra Kumar Ajmera Shri Chhuttan Lal Meena Shri R.C. Bairwa Smt. Asha Saxena Shri Rabindra Nath Dubey Shri Uma Shankar Smt. Asha Awasthi Shri Komal Singh

Assistant Director Statistical Investigator Statistical Investigator Senior Consultant Statistical Investigator Statistical Investigator Statistical Investigator Statistical Investigator Statistical Investigator Senior Compiler Senior Compiler Senior Compiler Senior Compiler Compiler Compiler Compiler Compiler Assistant Compiler M.T.S.

5

Grade-I Grade-I Grade-II Grade-II Grade-II Grade-II Grade-II

DDE SECTION Shri P. N. Mathur Smt. Priyanka Sharma Smt. Binu Rani Smt. Manju Jain Smt. Pratibha Jain Shri Ramesh Chandra Jat Smt. Pramila Kanwar Smt. Sudha Nagar Smt. Shashi Bala Joshi Smt. Vandana Agarwal Shri Divesh Chawla Shri Jai Prakash Verma

Senior Supervisor Data Processing Assistant Grade-A Data Entry Operator Grade-B Data Entry Operator Grade-B Data Entry Operator Grade-B Data Entry Operator Grade-B Data Entry Operator Grade-B Data Entry Operator Grade-B Data Entry Operator Grade-B Data Entry Operator Grade-B Data Entry Operator Grade-B Data Entry Operator Grade-B

MAP SECTION Shri R.S. Tyagi Shri Jitendra Saini Shri B.L. Meena Shri Nand lal Shri Deepak Sood Shri Tarkeshwar Gupta

Research Officer (Map) Geographer Senior Draughtsman Senior Draughtsman Senior Draughtsman Senior Draughtsman

ORGI- Data Processing Division Shri Jaspal Singh Lamba Ms. Usha Shri Anurag Gupta Shri Mukesh Kumar Mahawar Ms. Shaghufta N. Bhat Shri Khem Verma Jadon Shri Yashwant Singh

Deputy Director (EDP) Assistant Director (EDP) Data Processing Assistant Grade-A Data Processing Assistant Grade-A Data Processing Assistant Grade-A Senior Consultant Junior Consultant

6

HISTORY AND SCOPE OF THE DISTRITCT CENSUS HANDBOOK The need of data at the grass root level for the administrative and planning purposes at sub micro level as well as academic studies prompted the innovation of District Census Handbook. District Census Handbook is a unique publication from the Census organization which provides most authentic details of census and non-census information from village and town level to district level. The District Census Handbook was firstly introduced during the 1951 Census. It contains both census and non census data of urban as well as rural areas for each district. The census data contain several demographic and socioeconomic characteristics of the lowest administrative unit i.e. of each village and town and ward of the district. The non census data comprise of data on availability of various civic amenities and infrastructural facilities etc. at the town and village level which constitute Village Directory and Town Directory part of the DCHB. The data of DCHB are of considerable importance in the context of planning and development at grass-root level. In 1961 census DCHB provided a descriptive account of the district, administrative statistics, census tables and village and town directory including Primary Census Abstract. This pattern was changed in 1971 Census and the DCHB was published in three parts: Part-A related to village and town directory, Part-B to village and town PCA and Part-C comprised analytical report, administrative statistics, district census tables and certain analytical tables based on PCA and amenity data in respect of villages. The 1981 census DCHB was published in two parts: Part-A contained village and town directory and Part-B the PCA of village and town including the SCs and STs PCA up to tahsil/town levels. New features along with restructuring of the formats of village and town directory were added into it. In Village Directory, all amenities except electricity were brought together and if any amenity was not available in the referent village, the distance in broad ranges from the nearest place having such an amenity, was given. The pattern of 1981 census was followed by and large for the DCHB of 1991 Census except the format of PCA. It was restructured. Nine-fold industrial classification of main workers was given against the four-fold industrial classification presented in the 1981 census. In addition, sex wise population in 0-6 age group was included in the PCA

7

for the first time with a view to enable the data users to compile more realistic literacy rate as all children below 7 years of age had been treated as illiterate at the time of 1991 census. One of the important innovations in the 1991 census was the Community Development Block (CD Block) level presentation of village directory and PCA data instead of the traditional tahsil/taluk/PS level presentation. As regards DCHB of 2001 Census, the scope of Village Directory was improved by including some other amenities like banking, recreational and cultural facilities, newspapers & magazines and `most important commodity’ manufactured in a village in addition to prescribed facilities of earlier censuses. In Town Directory, the statement on Slums was modified and its coverage was enlarged by including details on all slums instead of ‘notified slums’. The scope and coverage of Village Directory of 2011 DCHB has been widened by including a number of new amenities in addition to those of 2001. In the Town Directory, seven Statements containing the details and the data of each town have been presented viz.; (i)-Status and Growth History of towns,(ii)- Physical Aspects and Location of Towns, (iii)-Civic and other Amenities, (iv)-Medical Facilities, (v)Educational, Recreational & Cultural Facilities, (vi)- Industry & Banking, and (vii)- Civic & other amenities in Slums respectively. CD Block wise data of Village Directory and Village PCA have been presented in DCHB of 2011 census as presented in earlier census. The data of DCHB 2011 Census have been presented in two parts, Part-A contains Village and Town Directory and Part-B contains Village and Town wise Primary Census Abstract. Both the Parts have been published in separate volumes in 2011 Census.

8

BRIEF HISTORY OF THE DISTRICT The history of Jodhpur is believed to have started from Stone Age. Fossils of early Stone Age have been found on the banks of Luni River. Instruments of Neolithic age have been found in places of Luni, Pipar, Pichiyak, Shikarpur etc whereas remnants of old age have been found in places near Bilara. In ancient period the nearby region of Jodhpur was called as ‘Meru Desh’ which later on was known as Marwar. Jodhpur had been empire of Rajput rulers of Parihar, Chauhan and Rathor dynasties. The tolerance had been an attribute of Parihar Rajputs as is evident from different temples dedicated to Vishnu, Shiva or Devi. Apart from Jain temples other temples are located in Osian Ghatiyala, Mandore, Buchkala, Pipar and Soyla. Jodhpur (Mandore) was the capital of erstwhile state of Marwar prior to its merger in 1949. Rao Jodhaji laid down foundation of Jodhpur on 12th May 1459 AD, with the start of building of massive fort on the hills of “Chiriya Nathji Ki Took”. During the period of Rao Jodhaji, Jodhpur was confined to a very small area lying within four gates viz. Bhagipole, Puserao Ki Pole, Bhomiyoji Ke Ghatiwali Pole and Singhpole. Its expansion had taken place during Rao Maldeo’s period in 16th century AD. A rampart along with 24000 ft. long, 9 feet wide and 39 feet high wall around the fort was constructed, in which later on Jalori Gate, Sojati Gate, Merti Gate, Nagori Gate and Siwanchi Gate were built by Maharaja Bakht singh. Remnants of the Gupta and Post Gupta periods of 4th to 8th centuries A.D. have been found from the archaeological excavations. Stone idols, engraved earthen pot and 30 small coins of Arab triton were among the material found from excavation. Two beautiful pillars are being preserved in the Museum, which shows that, worshipping of Lord Krishna was very popular during 4th -5th century A.D. With the occupation of the area by Rathores, Jodhpur played a prominent role in the mediaeval history. Maldeo, Jodha, Udai Singh, Jaswant Singh and Ajit Singh are the names well known in Indian history. The fort of Jodhpur is unique strategically as well as artistically. The cenotaphs of the Rathore rulers located at Mandore and Jaswant Thada are fine specimens of art and architecture. The city abounds in richly carved temples and baories (step wells), mosques etc. Ummed Bhawan, where the

9

inmates of the royal family still reside is an excellent example of the architecture of the present century. The district derives its name from its principal city Jodhpur; locally

known as ‘Jodhana’ founded by Rao Jodha in 1459 A.D. Rulers of Jodhpur

were Rao Jodha 1438-1488, Satal 1488-1491, Suja 1491-1515, Ganga 1515, Ganga (II) 1515-1531, Maldeo 1531-1583, Raja Udaya Singh 1583-

1594, Raja Sura Singh 1594-1619, Raja Gajsingh 1619-1637, Raja Jaswant Singh 1637-1680, Raja Ajit Singh 1680-1724, Maharaja Abhi Singh 1724-

49, Maharaja Rama Singh 1749-50, Maharaja Bhagat Singh 1750-52,

Maharaja Bijej Singh 1752-92, Maharaja Bhim Singh 1792-1803, Maharaja

Man Singh 1803-17, Maharaja Chatter Singh 1817-18, Maharaja Man Singh 1818-43, Maharaja Takhat Singh 1843-73, Maharaja Jaswant Singh II 1873-95, Maharaja Sardar Singh 1895-1911, Maharaja Sumer Singh 191118, Maharaja Ummed Singh 1918-47, Maharaja Hanwant Singh 1947-53, and Maharaja Gajsingh II 1953. It

was the

seat of

the Government of

Marwar; locally known as ‘Nav Koti Marwar’, until the merger of Jodhpur state into the United State of Greater Rajasthan.

After the merger, in the year 1949, the state was divided into five

districts; namely Jodhpur, Pali, Barmer, Jalor and Nagaur. Some portions of its territory were also transferred to the districts of Jaisalmer, Sirohi and Ajmer. The former Jodhpur state, which became a district after the

formation of Rajasthan, retained only four tehsils namely: Phalodi, Shergarh, Jodhpur and Bilara.

10

ADMINISTRATIVE SETUP Jodhpur District is Divisional Commissioner Head Quarter District. District Collector is head of the district for revenue, Law and order matters. District Collector & District Magistrate is the head of District Administration.

For administration and development, the district is divided in SubDivisions and tehsils (sub-districts). The District Jodhpur has 7 sub-divisions. Each of the sub-divisions is headed by a Sub-divisional Officer (SDOs) / Magistrates, the officers are responsible for implementation of law and order matters in their respective sub-divisions.

There are 7 Tehsil headquarters in Jodhpur district and each one has a Tehsildar as an administrative officer who works in accordance with the Land Record System to serve for the rural farmers and land holders and is responsible for maintaining the revenue matters in their respective tehsils.

For the purpose of the implementation of rural development projects/ Schemes under Panchayati Raj System, the district is divided in the 10 Panchayat Samitis (Blocks). Block Development Officer or Vikas Adhikari is the Controlling Officer of each of the Panchayat Samiti to serve as extension and developmental executive at block level. The compositions of Panchayat Samities are as follows: Sl. No. 1 1 2 3 4 5 6

7 8 9 10

Name of Panchayat samiti

No. of No. of Tehsil(s) Gram Villages (No. of Villages) Panchayat

Osian Bhopalgarh Luni

42 35 39

2 Bap Phalodi Bawari

Mandor Balesar Shergarh Bilara Total

3 32 38 25

25 34 32 38 340

4 228 272 88 220 116 191

113 271 236 103 1838

5 Phalodi (228) Phalodi (272) Osian (44), Bhopalgarh (44) Osian (220) Bhopalgarh (116) Jodhpur (21), Luni (170) Jodhpur (113) Shergarh (271) Shergarh (236) Bilara (103)

Census Towns 6

Sangariya(CT), Kuri Bhagtasani(CT) Nandri(CT)

3 Census Towns

There are 4 statutory towns viz. Phalodi (M), Jodhpur (M Corp), Bilara (M) and Pipar City (M) in the Jodhpur district.

11

DISTRICT HIGHLIGHTS- 2011 CENSUS Jodhpur district ranks 2nd in terms of population, 4th in terms of area and 29th in terms of population density. Jodhpur district has seven tehsils, in which Shergarh tehsil has the highest number of villages (507) whereas Bilara tehsil has lowest number of villages (103). Jodhpur district has 1838 villages, out of them 1836 villages are inhabited and 2 villages are uninhabited. In Jodhpur district 779 new villages and 3 new census towns have created as compared to 2001 Census. In Jodhpur district, Bhopalgarh (Tehsil: Bhopalgarh) is the most populous (19,322 persons) village; and Ismile Khan Ki Dhani (Tehsil: Phalodi) is the least populous (27 persons) village. Jodhpur district consists 65.7 percent rural and 34.3 percent urban population whereas the State percent of rural and urban population is 75.1 and 24.9 respectively. The sex ratio of Jodhpur district (916) is lower than the State sex ratio (928). The literacy rate in Jodhpur district is 65.9 percent which is lower than the State Average (66.1 percent) and it ranks 15th among the other districts of the state. Gender Gap of the literacy rate is 27.2 percent in the district. The Scheduled Caste and Scheduled Tribe population in Jodhpur district is 16.5 percent and 3.2 percent respectively whereas the State percent of Scheduled Caste and Scheduled Tribe population is 17.8 and 13.5 respectively. The economy of Jodhpur district is mainly dependent on agriculture as 56.0 percent workers in the district are either cultivators or agricultural labourers. However the district percent of such workers is lower than the state average of 62.1 percent. Work participation rate (WPR) of Jodhpur district has recorded 40.4 percent and gender gap in WPR is 20.4 percent points. In Jodhpur district among the workers the percentage of cultivators, agricultural labourers, workers in household industry and other workers (category of workers) are 39.8, 16.2, 2.8 and 41.1 percent respectively.

12

13

Important Statistics Number of Villages

Total Inhabited Uninhabited

Number of Towns

Statutory Census Total

Number of Households

Population

State

1,838 1,836 2

185 112 297

4 3 7

Normal Institutional Houseless

1,26,51,423 22,382 37,341

6,43,678 2,350 2,985

Total

Persons Males Females

6,85,48,437 3,55,50,997 3,29,97,440

36,87,165 19,23,928 17,63,237

Rural

Persons Males Females

5,15,00,352 2,66,41,747 2,48,58,605

24,22,551 12,60,328 11,62,223

Urban Persons Males Females

1,70,48,085 89,09,250 81,38,835

12,64,614 6,63,600 6,01,014

Percentage Urban Population Decadal Population Growth 2001-2011

24.87

Persons Males

Females

Number

1,20,41,249 61,30,986 59,10,263

Area (in sq Km.) Density of Population (Persons per sq Km.) Sex Ratio

District

44,672 43,264 1,408

(Number of females per 1000 males)

Total Rural Urban

Percentage

21.31

20.84 21.82

Number

8,00,660 4,10,038 3,90,622

342239

22850.00

200

161

928 933 914

14

34.30

916 922 906

Percentage

27.74 27.09 28.46

Important Statistics Literates

Persons Males Females

Scheduled Castes

Scheduled Tribes

Workers and Non-Workers Total Workers (Main and Marginal)

(i) Main Workers

(ii) Marginal Workers

Non-Workers

3,82,75,282 2,36,88,412 1,45,86,870

66.11 79.19 52.12

Persons Males Females

1,22,21,593 63,55,564

Persons Males Females

(ii)Agricultural Labourers

(iii)Workers in household industry (iv) Other Workers

District Number Percentage 20,31,532 12,65,753 7,65,779

65.94 78.95 51.83

17.83 17.88

6,08,024 3,15,199

16.49 16.38

92,38,534 47,42,943 44,95,591

13.48 13.34 13.62

1,18,924 61,969 56,955

3.23 3.22 3.23

Persons Males Females

2,98,86,255 1,82,97,076

43.6 51.47

14,89,741 9,65,103

40.40 50.16

Persons Males Females

2,10,57,968 1,52,43,537

30.72 42.88

10,56,479 8,03,328

28.65 41.75

Persons Males Females

88,28,287 30,53,539

12.88 8.59

4,33,262 1,61,775

11.75 8.41

Persons Males Females

3,86,62,182 1,72,53,921 2,14,08,261

56.4 48.53 64.88

21,97,424 9,58,825 12,38,599

59.60 49.84 70.25

Persons Males Females

1,36,18,870 75,18,486

45.57 41.09

5,92,370 3,19,170

39.76 33.07

49,39,664 21,32,669 28,06,995

16.53 11.66 24.22

2,42,017 1,06,756 1,35,261

16.25 11.06 25.78

7,20,573 4,35,561 2,85,012

2.41 2.38 2.46

42,412 29,427 12,985

2.85 3.05 2.48

1,06,07,148 82,10,360 23,96,788

35.49 44.87 20.68

6,12,942 5,09,750 1,03,192

41.14 52.82 19.67

Category of Workers (Main & Marginal)

(i) Cultivators

State Number Percentage

Persons Males Females Persons Males Females Persons Males Females

58,66,029

1,15,89,179

58,14,431

57,74,748

61,00,384

15

17.78

35.12

17.62

17.5

52.64

2,92,825

5,24,638

2,53,151

2,71,487

2,73,200

16.61

29.75

14.36

15.40

52.07

ANALYTICAL NOTE

ANALYTICAL NOTE

LOCATION AND SIZE The district is located in the western part of Rajasthan. It stretches 0 0 between 26 to 270 31′ north latitude and 720 55′ to 73 52′ east longitude. The maximum length of the district from north to south is about 197 km while the maximum breadth from east to west is 208 km. The district is bounded on the north by Bikaner and Jaisalmer district, on the south by Pali and Barmer districts, on the east by Pali and Nagaur districts and on the west by Jaisalmer district. The total area of the district as per Surveyor General of India is 22850 Sq. km and is the fourth largest district of the state after Jaisalmer, Barmer and Bikaner district. PHYSIOGRAPHY The district resembles the shape of an irregular rectangle, studded with few small hillocks in Bilara and Osian tehsils. Large parts of the district fall under the area of Indian Thar Desert. In the arid region, sand dunes are commonly visible. The height of the hills in the district ranges between 284 metres in the north to 450 metres in the east. DRAINAGE Luni is the only river, which flows in the south- eastern parts of the district comprising the area of Jodhpur and Bilara Tehsils. It rises near Pushkar in Ajmer district. After flowing through the portions of Nagaur and Pali districts, this river enters the district in village Jhak (Bilara Tehsil). Mithri is the chief tributary of this river in the district, which joins Luni near village Khejrali Khurd (Jodhpur tehsil) to ultimately form a huge artificial lake known as Jaswant Sagar. The total length of the river in the district is 122 kms. The seasonal streams in the district are Jojri, Golasmi and Gunaimata besides a rivulet Bastua. WATER RESOURCES Balsamand Jheel is located in the north of Jodhpur City. Kailana Tank and Ummed Sagar are not able water reservoirs. There are two natural springs in the district namely the Beri Ganga and Ban Ganga. Besides, some of the important Tanks are Soorpura and Golejor bandhs, Pichiyak (Jaswant Sagar) and Birai Tank, which are maintained by the irrigation department. CLIMATE The climate of the district is characterized by extremes of temperature, and uncertain rainfall and dryness. The winter season, which is spread over from November to March, is followed by summer lasting from April to June. The

18

period from July to mid-September forms the south-west monsoon season. On the whole, the climate of the district is dry but healthy. During hot season, winds blows in the day but nights are generally cool and pleasant. There are two meteorological observatories in the district, one each at Jodhpur and Phalodi which represent the weather conditions of south-eastern and north-western portions of the district. The maximum, minimum and average temperature and average humidity recorded during last Four years 2007 to 2011 has been shown in the following table: TEMPERATURE Temperature (in o Celsius) Maximum

Minimum

Mean

Humidity percentage

2007

44.0

6.6

27.5

44

2008

42.9

3.4

27.1

46

2009

44.8

7.8

28.3

41

2010

46.4

5.4

27.9

45

2011

47.8

4.2

27.1

46

Year

Source: India Meteorological Department, government of India

RAINFALL The annual normal rainfall of the district is 313.7 mm. The following table shows the annual rainfall and deviation from normal rainfall – Year

Rainfall (in mm)

Percent variation from Normal Rainfall

2007

288.6

-8.0

2008

346.7

10.51

2009

139.3

-55.59

2010

460.7

46.86

2011

406.9

29.71

Source: Statistical Abstract Rajasthan 2011/2012 (DES, Government of Rajasthan)

The rainy season remain active from 2nd week of July to 3rd week of September in the district. The south west monsoon takes place during this period. Seasonal rainfall may be seen in the following table – Rainfall (in cm) during South-East Intermediate Period Monsoon (Oct. to Jan.) (Feb. to May)

Total Rainfall (in Cm)

Year

South-west Monsoon (June to Sept.)

2008 – 09

29.51

0.27

1.11

30.89

2009 – 10

12.76

0.25

0.25

13.26

2010 – 11

41.72

3.89

2.81

48.42

Source: Statistical Abstract Rajasthan 2011/2012 (DES, Government of Rajasthan)

19

MINERALS AND MINING The district has ample stores of mineral wealth. The sand used in construction is found in abundance in Jodhpur Tehsil. Apart from this sand stone, ‘Chhitar Stone’ and Brown Stone are also found in rich quantity. Chhitar stone is being used mainly for the construction of roofs. Stone slaps, which are being used for construction of buildings, are found near Jodhpur City and Balesar. Some mines of marble stone dolomite are found in Phalodi Tehsil. The mineral and the stone used for Emery Stone are found in Bhopalgarh. White clay is found near Pipar City, which is being used as a paste to join two stones. There are 156 quarries of lime stone. The lime stone is being used in lime, cement, rubber, steel and chemical works. Apart from this quarries of Jasperare also found in the district. The data regarding the availability of minerals, their production and sale during 2010-2011 is given below. PRODUCTION OF MAJOR MINERALS 2010-11 S. No.

Mineral

Leases ( No.)

Area (in Hectares)

Production (Tons)

Sale Value

Revenue

Employment (Nos.)

1

Jasper

6

208.33

0

0

28032

0

2

Quartz

3

223.59

0

0

0

0

3

Misc. Income 9

431.92

0

0

28032

0

Total

Source: Department of Mines & Geology, Government of Rajasthan

PRODUCTION OF MINER MINERALS 2010-11 S. No.

Mineral

Leases ( No.)

Area (in Hectares)

Production (Tons)

Sale Value (Rs.)

96

1312.580

2310214

231021400

166275923

800

Revenue (Rs.)

Employment (Nos.)

1

Limestone (Burning)

2

Masonary Stone

108

108.000

1366682

213320150

43751228

8900

3

Rhyolite

162

162.000

978713

73403475

11133206

490

4

Murram/ Gravel

223139

27892375

40065

1145

5

Granite

27

40.100

11899

9519200

1583506

85

6

Sandstone

38

37.990

5288140

2037349000

206771730

35975

7

Brick Earth

9

9

37342

1674090

27580

425

8

Kankar-Bajri

0

0

3944140

244063255

43283579

1890

9

Marble

17

61

2175

6525000

1984040

125

10 Inc. from Govt. Deptt.

12665184

11 Misc. Income Total

6110194 457

1730.67 14162444 2844767945

Source: Department of Mines & Geology, Government of Rajasthan

20

493626235

49835

SOIL The Central Arid Zone Research Institute (CAZRI) and the State Soil Survey Department has classified eleven types of soil in the district. Main six types of Soil are given below: 1. Soil which is deep to very deep and has excess of seepage of water areas of sand dunes. 2. Deep Sandy Soil which has excess of seepage of water. 3. Normal to medium deep texture is soil which has sufficient capacity to preserve moisture. 4. Plain shallow rocky soil which is uncultivable. 5. Deep texturized land with moisture, which is saline and where level of ground water is high. 6. Very deep, light texturized fertile soils. Major Soils (common names)

Area (‘000 ha)

Percent (%) of total

Medium Light yellowish brown Sandy

233.0

10.3

Medium Light yellowish brown Loamy

674.9

29.9

Deep Yellowish brown Sandy

930.7

41.2

Shallow Pale brown Gravelly loam

135.3

6.0

Others : (Shallow Light yellowish brown Sandy Deep Light yellowish brown Loamy Medium Yellowish brown Sandy)

287.2

12.3

Source: Agriculture Contingency Plan, Deptt of Agriculture Cooperation & Farmers welfare, Govt. of India.

FOREST, FLORA & FAUNA Only 6996 hectares of the total reported area of land use in the district was covered under forests in 2010-2011. The forest area is available around the hills and is classified as any scrub thorn forest. Due to the sandy soil and dry climate of the district, only shrub and thorny bushes of vegetation are found in the forest areas of the district. The main species of trees are Vilayati khejri (Prosopis – juliflora) and Kumat. LAND UTILIZATION The utilization of land depends upon physical factors like topography, soil and climate as well as upon human factors such as the density of population, duration of occupation of the area, land tenure and technological advancement of the population. There are spatial and temporal differences in land utilization

21

due to the continued interplay of physical and human factors. The land utilization of the district is as follows – Land Utilization (Area in Hectares)

2008-09

Reporting area for land utilization

2256405

2256405

2256405

6996

7246

6996

80252

80252

80343

145371

145121

145368

121928

121928

122349

108

87

89

14904

13743

15398

(a) Fallow Land other than Current Fallow

363391

277551

279292

(b) Current Fallow

238810

354001

234867

Forest

2009-10

2010-11

Not available for cultivation (a) Area under non-agricultural uses (b) Barren and unculturable land Other uncultivated land (a) Permanent Pasture and other grazing land (b) Land under miscellaneous tree crops & groves Culturable Waste Land Fallow Land

Source: Statistical Abstract 2011/Agriculture Statistics of Rajasthan 2010-11 (DES, Government of Rajasthan)

CROP PATTERN Agricultural activities in the district are mainly dependent on rains. Kharif is the main crop of the district. Rabi crop is mainly cultivated in Bilara, Bhopalgarh and Osian Tehsils only . Bajra, Moong, Moth, Sesamum (Til), Jowar and Cotton to some extent are the main crops of Kharif whereas wheat, Barley, Gram, Mustard, Raida, Tara Mira etc. are the main crops of Rabi in the district. Only 15 per cent of the cultivable lands are sowed due to scarcity of irrigational facilities. The total area sown and the production of principal crops in the district during 2010-2011 is given in the following S.No.

Details of land

Area(in Hectare) 2010-2011

1

Culturable land

2023609

2

Gross area sown

1580126

3

Area sown more than once

4

Net area sown

5

Gross Irrigated area

208423 1371703 407169

Source: Basic Statistics Rajasthan 2013 (DES, Govt of Rajasthan), Culturable land includes Culturable waste, permanent pastures and other grazing land, current fallow, net area sown and Fallow land other than current Fallows.

Rabi and Kharif, both are the main crops in the district wheat, mustard, gram, bajra, barley are the main crops. Details of crop-wise sowed area and production for the year 2010-11 is given below :

22

Crop

Area Sown (hectares)

(a) Food Grain Wheat (Rabi) Maize (Kharif) Bajra (Kharif) Barley (Rabi) (b) Pulses Gram (Rabi) Moong (Kharif) Moth (Kharif) Chaula (Kharif) (c) Oilseeds Sesamum Groundnut Tara Mira Mustard(R &M) (d) Spices Red Chillies Cumin Garlic Methi

Production (tonnes)

59285 4 635173 436

149046 7 621315 1242

5802 101279 189164 51

5208 71378 100869 27

29577 49084 41240 78487

12666 75328 16873 85521

2191 58157 3537 5299

876 25379 4952 6210

Source: Agriculture Statistics, Department of Agriculture, Govt. of Rajasthan

IRRIGATION There is no perennial river in the district. The level of ground water does not rise due to low and scanty rains in the district. Due to the excessive extraction of ground water, its level is going down day by day. The natural sources of water viz. River, tanks etc. are very few. On the other hand, due to high rate of evaporation irrigation is done with much difficulty. The main sources of irrigation are wells and few tanks constructed during the princely regime. Among the tanks suitable for irrigation purposes, Soorpura tank and Pichiyak (Jaswant Sagar) are worth mentioning; small tanks however, are available in many villages of the district but are dried up due to insufficient rains. The gross irrigated area by different types of sources in the year 20102011 is as given below: Irrigated Area (in hectare)

Means of irrigation

Gross Area

Net Area

399196

258416

2119

2119

4646

3938

904 42

904 42

406907

265419

Tube wells Electric Oil Engines Open Wells Electric Pump Oil Engines Other (Rahat, Manual etc.) Total

Source : Agriculture Statistics of Rajasthan 2010-11 (DES, Govt of Rajasthan) (Neg. = Negligible)

23

ANIMAL HUSBANDRY Livestock Cattle wealth has its own importance in the economic development of the district. Cattle rearing have been adopted as an industry for dairy production. Oxen are being used for ploughing in fields whereas camels for transportation. As per the cattle census of 2007 among the animals, Goats have been found in the largest number i.e. 1439505. The following Table shows the number of animals. S.No.

Name of cattle

Number (year 2007)

1

Cows-Bullock

669306

2

Buffaloes

264539

3

Sheep

1047502

4

Goats

1439505

5

Camels

6

Pigs

984

7

Horses-Ponies

604

8

Donkeys-Mules

26247

5199

Total Animals

3453886

Total Poultry

16085

Source: 18th Livestock Census 2007, Govt. of Rajasthan.

Camel and ox are mainly useful in cultivation which are being used for pouching and transportation of agricultural produce. Horses, Donkeys, Ponies and Mules are being used in urban areas for short distance transportation and as goods carrier. Cows-Buffaloes are mainly used for milk production for own consumption and sale. Cows of Rathi, Hariyanis, Jersi and Holstein breeds are mainly found in the district whereas buffaloes of murrah and desi breed are found. Goats and sheep are mainly reused for production of meat and wool. Rearing of pigs is done for meat. Poultry rearing is for eggs and meat. Consumption of eggs, meat and milk is done in the district itself. Total water resources available for fisheries in the State are 15560 no. of water bodies covering an area of 4, 23,765 hectare excluding rivers and canals (30,000 ha.) and water logged area (80,000 ha.) at Full Tank Level (FTL). Out of this 163 water bodies having an area of 1748 hectare at FTL is available in Jodhpur district. It is almost 0.41 percent of the state area at FTL. The district has 874 hectare Effective Water Spread Area (EWSA) which makes the basis for all development planning. The detail of the available water bodies & area is as follows – Small Tanks & Ponds (5001 ha) Area No. FTL

0

0

The district has produced 70 MT fish in 2009-10 and 110 MT fish during the year 2010-11. TRANSPORT AND COMMUNICATION Jodhpur district is well connected by Road, Rail and Air with major cities of the country being an important centre from defence & tourist point of view. Rail : Divisional Office of North-western zone of Railway is situated at Jodhpur city. Presently, broad gauge exist in the district. Direct trains from Jodhpur to Jaipur, Delhi, Jammu Tavi, Howrah, Lucknow, Mumbai, Bangalore, Chennai, Bhopal, Guwahati, Jaisalmer etc. are plying on broad gauge. New railway track from Pipar City to Bar is being laid. This will connect Jodhpur to Ajmer directly. There are in all 39 railway stations in the district. These are : 1. Jodhpur 2. Bhagat Ki Kothi 3. Vasani 4. Salawas 5. Hanuwant 6. Luni 7. Satlaner 8. Dhudhanda 9. Dudia 10. Rai Ka Bag 11. Banad 12. Jajiwal 13. Asarma 14. Khedi Salwa 15. Pipar Road16. Kharia Khangar 17. Sathin Road 18. Ummed 19. Silari 20. Bhaji 21. Pipar City 22. Bilara 23. Mahamandir 24. Mandor 25. Daisar 26. Mabikalab 27.Marwar- Mothania 28. Tinwari 29. Osia 30. Bhikamkor 31. Saikau 32. Dhelana 33. Marwar Lohawat 34. Shaitansingh Nagar 35. Khichan Halt 36. Phalodi 37. Marwar Beethri 38. Marwar (Khara) 39. Madi Ai. Airport : Jodhpur City has civil aviation facilities. It has military and civil Airport.

Direct flights from Jodhpur Airport to major cities like Jaipur, Delhi and Mumbai take place. Apart from this the construction work of an air strip at Phalodi is in progress with an estimated cost of Rs. 94 Lac. Road : The Buses of Rajasthan State Road Transport Corporation (RSRTC) ply directly to major cities like Jaipur, Delhi, Ahmedabad, Himmatnagar, Dungarpur, Bikaner, Ajmer, Ganganagar, Mumbai, Haridwar etc. from Jodhpur. The district has a good network of roads, all types of roads like National Highways, State Highways, District Highways and Village roads etc. exist in the district. Painted (BT)

Metalled (WBM)

Gravelled (GR)

Fair Weather

Total

National Highway

457

0

0

0

457

State highway

640

0

0

0

640

District Roads (Main)

659

0

22

3

684

District Roads (Other)

1524

0

227

0

1750

Rural Road

4333

0

125

0

4458

7612

0

374

3

7989

Classification

Total

Source: Annual Report 2011-12, Public Works Department, Govt. of Rajasthan

25

Rajasthan State Road Transport Corporation (RSRTC) was plying 106 own and 13 hired vehicles in the district on 59 different routes during the year 201011 by covering a route length of 15087 KM. It has transported average 19205 passengers per day in the district. Registration of Vehicles : In all 636141 vehicles of different categories were registered up to March 2011 in the district. The detail is given below: Type of Vehicles

Number of vehicle registered

Motor Rickshaw

0

Two wheeler

446131

Auto Rickshaw

10831

Tempo

8548

Cars

47803

Jeeps

17333

Tractors

44886

Trailer

7884

Bus

6304

Truck

37184

Taxi (Car and Jeep)

7778

Other

1459 Total

636141

Source: Commissioner of Transport, Govt. of Rajasthan

POST, TELEGRAPH & TELEPHONES

Jodhpur district had 402 post offices, 1 telegraph office, 125 telephone exchanges and 3409 public call offices during the year 2010-11. ELECTRICITY & POWER The consumption of electricity in the district during the year 2010-11 is as given below: Type

Consumption (Units in Lacs)

Domestic Consumption

4329.63

Commercial Consumption

1525.23

Industrial Consumption Small

528.28

Medium

1198.39

Large

2875.78

Public Lighting

648.34

Public Water Works

2483.77

Agriculture Consumption

16430.85

Other Consumption

1493.91

Total

31514.18

Source: Ajmer Vidyut Vitaran Nigam Ltd. Ajmer

26

INDUSTRY Jodhpur has a distinct place in western Rajasthan. It is connected by Rail, Road and Air and thus provides basic infrastructure. Aleobax, Woollen mill, guar gum, cotton, synthetic fabric etc. are the industrial units functioning in the district. Apart from these in the engineering field, machines, machine parts, Pumps, trolley, agricultural implements etc. Jodhpur district is mainly known for agriculture so main industries are based on these products. The district has 697 food product industries as on 31st March 2011. The other industries are mineral based industries, cotton textile industries and wood & wood product industries. The Guar gum powder is major exportable item of large scale industries while mustard oil is major exportable item from medium scale enterprises. The Industry & employment structure of the district is shown below – Head

Particulars (in Numbers)

Total Industrial Units

23319

Registered Industrial Units

21263

Registered Medium & Large Units

15

Estimated average number of daily workers employed in Micro & Small Industries.

107151

Employment in Medium & Large Industries

113260

Number of Industrial Area

22

Source: MSME Development Institute, Ministry of MSME, Govt. of India

The annual trend in Industrial unit registration, employment generation due to industries and investment in the industries is as follows : Year

Number of Registered Industrial Units

Employment

Investment (lakh Rs.)

2006-07

19539

80286

37289.199

2007-08

20315

86734

48663.869

2008-09

21263

94261

63046.619

2009-10

22257

100403

77296.199

2010-11

23319

107151

98680.495

Source: MSME Development Institute, Ministry of MSME, Govt. of India

TRADE AND COMMERCE Major exportable items are handicrafts items, flexible packing material, Guar Gum powder, refined Guar Splits, Guar Meal and Churi etc. The items, which are imported in the district, are consumption goods, medicines, petrol, diesel, machinery, iron and steel, timber, kerosene, edible oils, general merchandise goods etc.

27

Jodhpur City is the main trading centre in the district. It has two Dhan Mandies, each situated near Ghanta Ghar and in Mahamandir areas respectively. The principal commodities brought to the second Mandi (Mahamandir area) are wheat, barley, jowar, maize, gram, moong, moth, guar, til, chillies, rai, ghee etc. from the Panchayat Samiti Mandore, Bilara, Pipar, Phalodi, Jalor, Bhinmal (Jalor district) Pokaran (Jaisalmer district), Balotra (Barmer district) and Merta (Nagaur district). Besides this, betal nut is being brought from Mumbai and Assam, Copra from Tamil Nadu and Kerala, black peeper from Kerala and various other commodities from other parts of the country. UCO Bank is the lead Bank of the district, which has the responsibility of development in rural areas of the district. There are 221 Banks/Financial Institutions functioning in the district. Among these 83 are regional and rural banks and 83 co-operative and other banks. GRAM PANCHAYATS COMPOSITION & ITS ROLE The system of Panchayati Raj was inaugurated on 2nd October 1959 in Nagaur district by then Prime Minister Late Shri Jawahar Lal Nehru. Late Shri Balwant Rai Mehta proposed the recommendation for Panchayati Raj. There are three levels of Panchayati Raj: a. Gram Panchayat (Village level) b. Panchayat Samiti (Block level) c. Zila Parishad (District level) Gram Panchayat is an important institution of self-government. The institution is set for a village or village agglomeration. A Gram Panchayat is created on 2000-8000 population. It covers a maximum area of 6 miles. The villages, which have population below 2000, are merged with the other villages to create a Gram Panchayat. Their tenure is of 5 years. A Gram Panchayat consist 5 to 20 members. The Head of the Panchayat is called Sarpanch. Panch and Up-Sarpanch are also elected. It includes a member belongs to backward class and a lady member. There is 340 Gram Panchayats in the district. The main objectives of Gram Panchayat are to arrange the primary education, sanitation of public places, drinking water and light. It manages also the adult education, livestock and repairing of wells. SOCIAL AND CULTURAL ACTIVITIES Marwar Fair : Held in October in Jodhpur, this annual event attempts to showcase the art and culture of the Jodhpur region. It is devoted almost exclusively to songs and dance, and the Maand Festival has become a part of this huge regional celebration activities.

28

The massive Mehrangarh fort and the impressive Umaid Bhawan Palace which are symbols of might and valour of the Rajputs, make Jodhpur an ideal location for the festival. It was originally known as the ‘Maand Festival’, a classical style of folk music centred on the romantic lifestyle of Rajasthan’s rulers. The festival is held for two days during the full moon of Sharad Purnima. The Marwar festival displays the music and dance of the Marwar region. The spirited folk dancers gathered here, perform with zest and entertain the audience with Rajasthani folklore. These folk artistes bring to life the myth and legends of the area and sing songs in memory of the brave heroes. Other attractions of the festival include horse riding and horse polo. Various other competitions are also held during the festival. History : Once the capital of the Marwar state, it was founded in 1459 A.D. by Rao Jodha-chief of the Rathore clan of Rajputs who claimed to be descendants of Rama – the epic hero of Ramayana. The massive 15th century A.D. Mehrangarh Fort looms on the top of a rocky hill, soaring 125 Mts. above the plains. The city is encompassed by a high wall -10 km long with 8 gates and innumerable bastions. A major trade centre of the 16th century A.D. the fortress-city of Jodhpur is now the second largest city of Rajasthan. Places to see Jodhpur is famous for Mehrangarh Fort, Jaswant Thada, Umaid Bhawan Palace, Balsamand Lake and Gardens and many more. Fairs and Festivals of Jodhpur : Jodhpur fairs and festivals seem to express the rich culture and traditions Rajasthan. A number of festivals are celebrated in Jodhpur. However the most famous Fairs and festivals in Jodhpur, Rajasthan are: Sheetlamata Fair : It is organized at a place locally known as ‘Kaga’ in Jodhpur City. This fair is being held on Chaitra Budi 8(March-April) in every year. Nearly thirty thousand people assemble in this fair to pay homage to the image of Sheetla Mata. Chamunda Mata Fair : The Temple of Chamunda Mata is located in Jodhpur Fort. Chamunda Mata is the family deity of Rathors (the former rulers of Jodhpur State). A fair is held on Ashwin Sudi 9 (September-October) every year. More than 50,000 people, who worship the goddess, congregate in the fair. Veerpuri Fair at Mandore : A fair is held at Mandore, which is about 8 kms from Jodhpur city, in the memory of the heroes of Rajasthan on the penultimate Monday of Shraavana(July-August) every year. Offerings of cash, coconuts and sweets are placed before the idols of deities-Ganesh, Bhairon, Chamunda and Kankali. About fifteen thousand persons of all communities congregate in this fair. Dashehra Fair at Massoria Hill : The hillock has been developed as a beautiful picnic spot. A fair is organized on Ashwin Sudi 10(September-October) every year at a place near Masooria hillock known as ‘Rawan-ka Chabutra’ lacs of people congregate here on this occasion.

29

Nau Sati Ka Mela : This fair is held at a place known as Ban Ganga in Bilara town. It takes place on Chaitra Budi Amavasya (March April) every year. It is held in the memory of nine women who became sati at this place. More than 10,000 persons assemble in this fair normally to take a dip in the Ban Ganga River and also take part in singing and dancing. Rata-Bhakar-Wala-Ka-Mela : This fair is held at a distance of 3 kms from village Balesar Satan (Shergarh Tehsil) in the honour of Saint Jalandharnath. It take place on Bhadrapada Sudi 2 (August-September) every year. Thousands of persons assemble on this occasion. Baba-Ramdeo Ka Mela : This fair is held at Jodhpur City on Bhadrapada Sudi 2(August-September) at Massoria hillock, where the temple of Baba Ramdeo is situated. A Large number of people gather on this occasion from various parts of the state. It is locally known as Massoria Baba Ka Mela. Kaparda : A small village in Bilara tehsil it has a population of 2657. It is at a distance of 52 Kms from Jodhpur City. It has a Parasnath Jain Temple, Which was built during 1603-1621. This temple has idols of various Tirathankaras. A Fair is held here on Chaitra Shukla 5 (March-April) every year. HISTORICAL PLACES & TOURISM PLACES Mehrangarh Fort (5 KM) : Guarding the city below, crowning a perpendicular cliff, the fort was founded by Rao Jodha in 1459 AD when he shifted his capital from Mandore. Standing sentinel to the city below, it overlooks the rugged and rocky terrain and houses a palace intricately adorned with long carved panels and latticed windows exquisitely wrought from red sandstone. The apartments have their own magic the Moti Mahal (Pearl Palace), Phool Mahal (Flower Palace), Sheesh Mahal (Mirror Palace), Sileh Khana and Daulat Khana with a rich varied collection of palanquins, howdas, royal cradles, miniature paintings of various schools, costumes, furniture and an impressive armoury. The display of cannons on the ramparts near Chamunda temple is among the rares in India. As you climb up, folk musicians revive the grandeur of a bygone era. Jaswant Thada : Built in the memory of Maharaja Jaswant Singh II, in 1899, the imposing white marble memorial marks the site of a royal crematorium. The cenotaph houses portraits of successive rulers. These four cenotaphs commemorate notable acts of bravery, generosity of the four successive rulers. Umaid Bhawan Palace : Build by Maharaja Umaid Singh (1929-1942), and named after him, this exquisite palace is also known as Chittar Palace because of the local chittar sandstone used. It is a splendid example, of Indocolonial and art deco style of the 30s. A unique feature of this palace is the fact that the hand chiselled sandstone blocks have been put together in a special system of interlocking, there is no mortar binding. A portion of the palace has been converted into a hotel, the other remains on view to visitors in form of excellent museum which houses model aeroplanes, weapons, antique clocks and bob watches, Priceless crockery, and hunting trophies. Both sections retain the ambience of royal splendour.

30

Government Museum: Nesting in the middle of the Umaid Public Garden, this museum houses a rich collection of exhibits-armoury, textiles, local arts and crafts, miniature painting. Portraits of rulers, manuscripts and images of Jain Tirthankaras. Umaid Public Garden houses a zoo also. Girdikot and sardar market : Throbbing with activity, the colourful bazar, near Clock Tower,has narrow lanes dotted with tiny shops selling exquisite Rajasthani textiles, handicrafts, clay figurines of camels and elephants, marble curios with inlay work and exquisite Rajasthani silver jewellery. Sangeet Natak Academy / Folk Art Museum : This unique academy is established for the upgradation, protection & development of colourful & spectacular classical music, folk music, dance & stage art. The academy is operating stage show, folk celebration, seminar, research publication, training, scholarships, honours & awards for effective development & motivation of the cultural heritage of the city. The academy also possesses rare folk music and instrumental recording & has air-conditioned sound recording studio as well. CENSUS CONCEPTS

Building: A ‘Building’ is generally a single structure on the ground. Usually a structure will have four walls and a roof. Sometimes it is made up of more than one component unit which are used or likely to be used as dwellings (residences) or establishments such as shops, business houses, offices, factories, workshops, work sheds, Schools, places of entertainment, places of worship, godowns, stores etc. It is also possible that building which have component units may be used for a combination of purposes such as shop-cum-residence, workshop-cumresidence, office-cum-residence etc. But in some areas the very nature of construction of houses is such that there may not be any wall. Such is the case of conical structures where entrance is also provided but they may not have any walls. Therefore, such of the conical structures are also treated as separate buildings. Pucca houses: Houses, the walls and roof of which are made of permanent materials. The material of walls can be anyone from the following, namely, Stones (duly packed with lime or cement mortar), G.I/metal/asbestos sheets, Burnt bricks, Cement bricks, Concrete. Roof may be made of from any one of the following materials, namely, Machine-made tiles, Cement tiles, Burnt bricks, Cement bricks, Stone, Slate, G.I/Metal/Asbestos sheets, Concrete. Such houses are treated as Pucca house. Kutcha houses: Houses in which both walls and roof are made of materials, which have to be replaced frequently. Walls may be made from any one of the following temporary materials, namely, grass, Unburnt bricks, bamboos, mud, grass, reeds, thatch, plastic /polythene, loosed packed stone, etc. Such houses are treated as Kutcha house.

31

Dwelling Room: A room is treated as a dwelling room if it has walls with a doorway and a roof and should be wide and long enough for a person to sleep in, i.e. it should have a length of not less than 2 meters and a breadth of at least 1.5 meters and a height of 2 meters. A dwelling room would include living room, bedroom, dining room, drawing room, study room, servant’s room and other habitable rooms. Kitchen, bathroom, latrine, store room, passageway and veranda which are not normally usable for living are not considered as dwelling rooms. A room, used for multipurpose such as sleeping, sitting, dining, storing, cooking, etc., is regarded as a dwelling room. In a situation where a census house is used as a shop or office, etc., and the household also stays in it then the room is not considered as a dwelling room. But if a garage or servant quarter is used by a servant and if she/ he also lives in it as a separate household then this has been considered as a dwelling room available to the servant’s household. Tent or conical shaped hut if used for living by any household is also considered as dwelling room. A dwelling room, which is shared by more than one household, has not been counted for any of them. If two households have a dwelling room each but in addition also share a common dwelling room, then the common room has not been counted for either of the households. Census House : A ‘census house’ is a building or part of a building used or recognized as a separate unit because of having a separate main entrance from the road or common courtyard or staircase, etc. It may be occupied or vacant. It may be used for residential or non- residential purpose or both. If a building has a number of Flats or Blocks/Wings, which are independent of one another having separate entrances of their own from the road or a common staircase or a common courtyard leading to a main gate, these are considered as a separate Census house. Village: The basic unit for rural areas is the revenue village, which has definite surveyed boundaries. The revenue village may comprise of one or more hamlets but the entire village is treated as one unit for presentation of data. In un surveyed areas, like villages within forest areas, each habitation area with locally recognized boundaries is treated as one village. Rural-Urban area: The data in the census are presented separately for rural and urban areas. The unit of classification in this regard is ‘town’ for urban areas and ‘village’ for rural areas. The urban area comprises two types of towns viz; statutory towns and Census towns. In the Census of India 2011, the definition of urban area adopted is as follows: (a) Statutory Towns: All places with a municipality, corporation, cantonment board or notified town area committee, etc. is known as statutory towns. (b) Census Towns: All other places satisfying the following three criteria simultaneously are treated as Census Towns.

32

i) ii)

A minimum population of 5,000; At least 75 per cent of male working population engaged in nonagricultural pursuits; and

iii) A density of population of at least 400 per sq. km. (1,000 per sq. mile) For identification of places which would qualify to be classified as ‘urban’ all villages, which is, as per the 2001 Census had a population of 4,000 and above, a population density of 400 persons per sq. km. and having at least 75 per cent of male working population engaged in non-agricultural activity were considered. To work out the proportion of male working population referred to above against b) (ii), the data relating to main workers were taken into account. In addition the above stated towns, urban areas also constitutes of OGs which are the parts of UAs. Urban Agglomeration: An Urban Agglomeration is a continuous urban spread constituting a town and its adjoining urban outgrowths (OGs) or two or more physically contiguous towns together with or without urban outgrowths of such towns. In some cases, railway colonies, university campuses, port areas, military camps etc.; may come up near a statutory town outside its statutory limits but within the revenue limits of a village or villages contiguous to the town. Each such individual area by itself may not satisfy the minimum population limit to qualify it to be treated as an independent urban unit but may qualify to be clubbed with the exiting town as their continuous urban spread (i.e., an Out Growth).Each such town together with its outgrowth(s) is treated as an integrated urban area and is designated as an ‘urban agglomeration’. For the purpose of delineation of Urban Agglomerations during Census of India 2011, following criteria has been adopted: (a) The core town or at least one of the constituent towns of an urban agglomeration should necessarily be a statutory town; and (b) The total population of an Urban Agglomeration (i.e. all the constituents put together) should not be less than 20,000 as per the 2001 Census. In varying local conditions, there were similar other combinations which have been treated as urban agglomerations satisfying the basic condition of contiguity. Out Growth (OG): The outgrowth is a viable unit such as a village or a hamlet or an enumeration block and clearly identifiable in terms of its boundaries and location. While determining the outgrowth of a town, it has been ensured that it possesses the urban features in terms of infrastructure and amenities such as Pucca roads, electricity, taps, drainage system for disposal of waste water etc., educational institutions, post offices, medical facilities, banks etc. and physically contiguous with the core town of the UA. City: Towns with population of 100,000 and above are called cities.

33

Household: A ‘household’ is usually a group of persons who normally live together and take their meals from a common kitchen unless the exigencies of work prevent any of them from doing so. Persons in a household may be related or unrelated or a mix of both. However, if a group of unrelated persons live in a census house but do not take their meals from the common kitchen, then they are not constituent of a common household. Each such person was to be treated as a separate household. The important link in finding out whether it was a household or not was a common kitchen/common cooking. There may be one member households, two member households or multi-member households. Institutional Household: A group of unrelated persons who live in an institution and take their meals from a common kitchen is called an Institutional Household. Examples of Institutional Households are boarding houses, messes, hostels, hotels, rescue homes, observation homes, beggar’s homes, jails, ashrams, old age homes, children homes, orphanages, etc. To make the definition more clearly perceptible to the enumerators at the Census 2011, it was specifically mentioned that this category or households would cover only those households where a group of unrelated persons live in an institution and share a common kitchen. Houseless household : Households who do not live in buildings or census houses but live in the open or roadside, pavements, inhume pipes, under flyovers and staircases, or in the open in places of worship, mandaps, railway platforms, etc., are treated as Houseless Households. Scheduled Caste and Scheduled Tribes: The list of SCs and STs applicable in Rajasthan State is given below:Scheduled Caste 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. 13. 14.

Adi Dharmi Aheri Badi Bagri, Bagdi Bairwa, Berwa Bajgar Balai Bansphor, Bansphod Baori Bargi, Vargi, Birgi Bawaria Bedia, Beria Bhand Bhangi, Chura, Mehtar, Olgana, Rukhi Malkana, Halalkhor, Lalbegi, Balmiki, Valmiki, Korar, Zadmalli 15. Bidakia 16. Bola 17. Chamar, Bhambhi, Bambhi, Bhambi Jatia, Jatav, Jatava,Mochi,

34

18. 19. 20. 21. 22. 23. 24. 25. 26. 27. 28. 29. 30. 31. 32. 33. 34. 35. 36. 37. 38. 39. 40. 41. 42. 43. 44. 45. 46. 47. 48. 49. 50. 51. 52. 53. 54. 55. 56. 57. 58. 59.

Raidas, Rohidas, Regar, Raigar, Ramdasia, Asadaru, Asodi, Chamadia, Chambhar, Chamgar, Haralayya, Harali, Khalpa, Machigar, Mochigar, Madar, Madig, Telegu Mochi, Kamati Mochi, Ranigar, Rohit, Samgar Chandal Dabgar Dhanak, Dhanuk Dhankia Dhobi Dholi Dome, Dom Gandia Garancha, Gancha Garo, Garura, Gurda, Garoda Gavaria Godhi Jingar Kalbelia, Sapera Kamad Kamadia Kanjar, Kunjar Kapadia, Sansi Khangar Khatik Koli, Kori Kooch Band, Kuchband Koria Madari, Bazigar Mahar, Taral, Dhegumegu Mahyavanshi, Dhed, Dheda, Vankar, Maru Vankar Majhabi Mang, Matang, Minimadig Mang, Garodi, Mang Garudi Megh, Meghval, Meghwal, Menghvar Mehar Nat, Nut Pasi Rawal Salvi Sansi Santia, Satia Sarbhangi Sargara Singiwala Thori, Nayak Tirgar, Tirbanda Turi

35

Scheduled Tribes 1.

Bhil, Bhil Garasia, Dholi Bhil, Dungri Bhil, Dungri Garasia, Mewasi Bhil, Rawal Bhil, Tadvi Bhil, Bhagalia, Bhilala, Pawara, Vasava, Vasave 2. Bhil Mina 3. Damor, Damaria 4. Dhanka, Tadvi, Tataria, Valvi 5. Garasia (excluding Rajput Garasia) 6. Kathodi, Katkari, Dhor Kathodi, Dhor Katkari, Son Kathodi, Son Katkari 7. Kokna, Kokni, Kukna 8. Koli Dhor, Tokre Koli, Kolcha, Kolgha 9. Mina 10. Naikda, Nayaka, Cholivala Nayaka, Kapadia Nayaka, Mota Nayaka, Nana Nayaka 11. Patelia 12. Seharia, Sehria, Sahariya Language and Mother tongue: As per the census concept, each language is a group of mother tongues. The census questionnaire collects information on the mother tongue of each person. Mother tongue is the language spoken in childhood by the person’s mother to the person. If the mother died in infancy, the language mainly spoken in the person’s home in childhood will be the mother tongue. In the case of infants and deaf mutes, the language usually spoken by the mother is considered as mother tongue. It is not necessary that the language spoken as mother tongue should have a script. The mother tongues returned by the respondents in census are classified and grouped under appropriate languages according to their linguistic characteristics. Literate: A person aged 7 years and above who can both read and write with understanding in any language is taken as literate. A person who can only read but cannot write is not literate. It is not necessary that to be considered as literate, a person should have received any formal education or passed any minimum educational standard. Literacy could have been achieved through adult literacy classes or through any non-formal educational system. People who are blind and can read in Braille are treated as literates. Literacy rate: Literacy rate of the population is defined as the percentage of literates in the age-group seven years and above. For different age-groups the percentage of literates in that age-group gives the literacy rate. Educational level: The highest level of education a person has completed. Work: Work is defined as participation in any economically productive activity with or without compensation, wages or profit. Such participation may be physical and/or mental in nature. Work involves not only actual work but also includes effective supervision and direction of work. It even includes part time

36

help or unpaid work on farm, family enterprise or in any other economic activity. All persons engaged in ‘work’ as defined above are workers. The main point to note is that the activity should be economically productive. Reference period for determining a person as worker and non-worker is one year preceding the date of enumeration. Main worker: A person who has worked for major part of the reference period (i.e. six months or more during the last one year preceding the date of enumeration) in any economically productive activity is termed as ‘Main worker’. Marginal worker: A person who worked for 3 months or less but less than six months of the reference period (i.e. in the last one year preceding the date of enumeration) in any economic activity is termed as ‘Marginal worker’. Non-worker: A person who has not worked at all in any economically productive activity during the reference period (i.e. last one year preceding the date of enumeration) is termed as ‘Non worker’. Cultivator: For purposes of the Census, a person is classified as cultivator if he or she is engaged in cultivation of land owned or from government or from private persons or institutions for payment in money, kind or share. Cultivation also includes effective supervision or direction in cultivation. Cultivation involves ploughing, sowing, harvesting and production of cereals and millet crops such as wheat, paddy, jowar, bajra, ragi, etc., and other crops such as sugarcane, tobacco, ground-nuts, tapioca, etc., and pulses, raw jute and kindred fiber crop, cotton, cinchona and other medicinal plants, fruit growing, vegetable growing or keeping orchards or groves, etc. Cultivation does not include the plantation crops like– tea, coffee, rubber, coconut and betel nuts (areca). The workers engaged in Plantation crops are recorded under “other workers”. Agricultural labourer: A person who works on another person’s land for wages in cash or kind or share is regarded as an agricultural labourer. She/he has no risk in the cultivation, but merely works on another person’s land for wages. An agricultural labourer has no right of lease or contract on land on which she/he works. Household industry worker: Household industry is defined as an industry conducted by one or more members of the household at home or within the village in rural areas and only within the precincts of the house where the household lives in urban areas. The larger proportion of workers in household industry should consist of members of the household. The industry should not be run on the scale of a registered factory which would qualify or has to be registered under the Indian Factories Act and should be engaged in manufacturing, processing, servicing and repairs of goods. The activity relate to production, processing, servicing, repairing or making and selling of goods. It does not include professions such as a pleader, Doctor, Musician, Dancer,

37

Waterman, Astrologer, Dhobi, Barber, etc. or merely trade or business, even if such professions, trade or services are run at home by members of the household. Other worker: A person, who has been engaged in some economic activity during the last year of reference period but not as a cultivator or agricultural labourer or worker in Household Industry. The type of workers that come under this category include all government servants, municipal employees, teachers, factory workers, plantation workers, those engaged in trade, commerce, business, transport, banking, mining, construction, political or social work, priests, entertainment artists, etc. In fact, all those workers other than cultivators or agricultural labourers or household industry workers are ‘Other Workers’. Work participation rate: Percentage of Workers (Main + Marginal) to total population. Population density: Population density is the number of persons inhabited per square kilometer of the area. Age: Age is measured in terms of the completed number of years. Sex Ratio: Number of females per 1,000 males in population. NON-CENSUS CONCEPTS Civic status of urban units: Civic Status of a town/city is determined on the basis of Civic Administrative Authority of the town e.g., Municipal Corporation/ Corporation, Municipal Committee/Municipal council, Municipality etc. Size class of U.A./town: Size-class of U.A./Town is based on the population size of the U.A./City/Town. U.A.s/Towns with 100,000 and above population is classified as Class I U.A.s/ Towns. Towns with 50,000 to 99,999 population are classified as Class II towns, 20,000 to 49,999 population are Class III towns, population with 10,00019,999 are Class IV towns, population with 5,000 and 9,999 are Class V towns and towns with less than 5,000 population are Class VI towns. Slum area: The Slum Areas (Improvement and Clearance) Act, 1956, which was enacted by the Central Government defined slums as (a) Areas where buildings are in any respect unfit for human habitation; or (b) are by reasons of dilapidation, overcrowding, faulty arrangement and design of such buildings, narrowness or faulty arrangement of streets, lack of ventilation, light or sanitation facilities, or any combination of these factors, are detrimental to safety, health or morals. Mega city :The concept of ‘Mega city’ is a recent phenomenon in the Urban Sociology and is defined in term of metropolitan city in the form of large size, problem of management of civic amenities and capacity to absorb the relatively

38

high growth of population. Indian Census in 1991 treated the population size of 5 million and above as the cutoff point to identify a place as the mega city. Whereas, for the purpose of inclusion in Centrally Sponsored Scheme for Infrastructure Development in Mega cities the Ministry of Urban Affairs and employment, Department of Urban Development adopted the criteria of 4 million and above population as per 1991 Census for Mega Cities. In 2001 Census, cities with 10 million and above population have been treated as Mega cities and the same criterion of population has been adopted in 2011 census. CONCEPTS USED IN VILLAGE DIRECTORY AND TOWN DIRECTORY OF DCHB: 1. Educational Amenities:-The type of different educational facilities available in the village is given in numbers. Government and private educational facilities / institutions are considered for this-purpose. If there are composite schools like Middle schools with Primary classes, or Secondary schools with middle classes, these are included in the number of Primary and Middle schools respectively. For example, if in a village there are two Primary schools and one Middle school with primary classes, the number of Primary schools in the village are given as three and that of Middle school as one even though there may be only three educational institutions. So also in case of Secondary schools. For better understanding, the distinctiveness of different types of schools is depicted hereunder: 1.1 Pre-primary (PP): Now-a-days, the children are sent to schools at a very early stage. Lot of pre-primary schools, private schools in particular, has come up in villages and towns. These may or may not be recognized by the competent authorities. Even many Secondary schools have classes starting from preprimary level. Pre-primary classes include Nursery, K.G., Pre-basic, Play school, etc. 1.2 Primary School (P): Schools providing education from Standard 1 and upward up to and inclusive of Standard V are classified as Primary Schools. 1.3 Middle School (M): Schools providing education from Standard VI and upward up to and inclusive of Standard VIII are classified as Middle Schools. A School with Class 1 to VIII is treated as two units, i.e. one Primary School and one Middle School. 1.4 Secondary School (S): Schools providing education from Standard IX and upwards up to and inclusive of Standard X are classified as Secondary Schools. A composite school with 1 to X standard is treated as three separate units and counted separately under the categories of Primary School, Middle School and Secondary School. 1.5 Senior Secondary School (SS): Schools and colleges that provide education for Standards XI and XII and first and second year of the Pre-University Course fall under this category. There are Senior Secondary Schools with Standard I and upwards up to Standard XII.

39

1.6 Degree College: (i) Arts/Science/Commerce: These are all educational institutions that provide post-PUC level education leading to University degree/diploma in any subject or combination of subjects and also post-graduate levels of education. The college offering courses in Arts, Science or Commerce either separately or in combination are covered under this category. (ii) Engineering College (E): It is a graduate/post-graduate degree college providing Bachelor of Engineering (BE) or Bachelor of Technology (B. Tech.) or post-graduate engineering degrees like M.Tech. (iii) Medical Colleges: These are graduate/post-graduate degree colleges providing MBBS or equivalent degree in alternative medicine like Ayurveda, Unani, Homeopathy etc. or post-graduate medical degrees like M.D. or equivalent in the above branches of medicine. 1.7. Management College/ Institute (MI): It offers courses like Diploma in Management, Post-Graduate Diploma in Management, Masters of Business Administration (MBA) and specializations in different disciplines of Management like Marketing, Human Resources Development (HRD) etc. 1.8. Polytechnic (Pt): An Institution providing certificate/diploma (not equivalent to degree) in any technical subject like engineering, vocational courses like embroidery, fashion designing etc. It may be both Government and Private. 1.9. Vocational School/ITI: It is a vocational training institute imparting trainings in specific fields acquiring necessary skill, which will make the trainees employable or create them opportunities of self-employment. Trainings offered by Industrial Training Institutes (ITI) fall under this category. 1.10. Non-formal Education/Training Centre (NFTC): Non-vocational education centers, established by the Central and State Governments provide educational facilities to the interested persons irrespective of educational qualification, and age. These education centers are open to all. 1.11. Special School for Disabled: There is Government and Government recognized institutions/organizations engaged for providing education to different groups of disabled persons. 2. Medical Facilities: 2.1 Hospital-Allopathic and Hospital-Alternative medicine: A hospital is an Institution, where sick or injured are given medical or surgical care. Bed strength differs from hospital to hospital ranging from 31 to 500 depending upon whether these are sub-district, sub-divisional or district hospitals. If there are hospitals providing facilities under different systems of medicines such as, Allopathy, Ayurveda, Unani and Homeopathy etc., these details are given separately.

40

(a) Allopathy: The system of medical practice, which treats disease by the use of remedies which produce effects different from those produced by the disease under treatment. (b) Ayurveda: Ayurveda means ‘Science of life’. The philosophy of Ayurveda is based on the theory of Pancha Mahabhootas (Five elements) of which all the objects and living bodies are composed of. The combinations of these five elements are represented in the form of Tridosha: Vata, Pitta and Kapha. These three ‘doshas’ are physiological entities of living beings. Ayurveda developed into eight distinct specialities, i.e., Internal Medicine, Pediatrics, Psychiatry, Eye and ENT, Surgery, Toxicology, Geriatrics and Science of virility. Two types of treatments, Preventive and Curative, are given in Ayurveda. (c) Unani: Treatment of Unani consists of three components, namely, preventive, promotive and curative. Unani system of medicine has been found to be efficacious in conditions like Rheumatic Arthritis. Jaundice, Filarisis, Eczema, Sinusitis and Bronchial Asthma. For the prevention of the disease and promotion of health, the Unani System emphasizes six essentials: pure air, food and water, physical movement and rest, psychic movement and rest, sleep and wakefulness and retention of useful materials and evacuation of waste materials from the body. (d) Homoeopathy: Treatment in Homoeopathy, which is holistic in nature, focuses on an individual’s response to a specific environment. Homoeopathic medicines are prepared mainly from natural substances such as plant products, minerals and animal sources. Homoeopathic medicines do not have any toxic, poisonous or side effects. Homoeopathic treatment is economical as well and has a very broad public acceptance. 2.2 Community Health Centre (CHC): Community Health Centers are designed to provide referral health care for cases from PHC and those in need of specialist health care approaching the CHC directly. 4 PHCs are included under each CHC thus catering approximately 80,000 populations in tribal/hilly areas and 1, 20,000 populations for plain areas. CHC is a 30- bedded hospital providing specialist care in Medicine, Obstetrics and Gynecology, Surgery and Pediatrics. 2.3 Primary Health Centre (PHC): A Primary Health Centre is the first contact point between a village community and the Government medical officer. A PHC covers a population of 20,000 in hilly, tribal or difficult areas and 30,000 populations in plain areas with 4-6 indoor/observation beds. It acts as a referral unit for 6 sub-centers. It has a medical officer and para medical staff. 2.4 Primary Health Sub- Centre (PHS): A Primary Health Sub-center is the first contact point between the primary health care system and the community. As per the population norms, one PHS is established for every 5,000 population in plain areas and 3,000 populations in hilly/ tribal/ desert areas. Each PHS has a sanctioned strength of one male and one female health worker.

41

2.5 Maternity and Child Welfare Centre (MCW): It provides pre-natal and postnatal services for both mother and child. The services include regular check-up of pregnant women, giving folic tablets, counseling, delivery, immunization of children with check-up etc. 2.6 TB Clinic (TBC): The diagnosis and treatment of TB are functions of the general health services and hence it is a part and parcel of Primary Health Care. Specialized units such as the District Tuberculosis Centre (DTC) act as referral centers. TB clinics are established by the Government of India under the National Tuberculosis Control Programme and implemented through a network of DTC. The DTC is the nodal point for TB control activities in the district and it also functions as a specialized referral center. The functions of sub-district level Tuberculosis Unit (TU) are implementation, monitoring and supervision of TB control activities in its designated geographical areas. 2.7 Health Centre: Clinic where medicine and medical supplies are dispensed. It has no in-patient facility. A clinic (or an outpatient clinic) is a small private or public health facility that is devoted to the care of outpatients, often in a community, in contrast to larger hospitals, which also treat inpatients. 2.8 Dispensary: Place where patients are treated and medicines provided but with no in-patient facility. Immunizations, MCH Services and sometimes pathological tests are carried out here. It may be of allopathic or any alternative medicine. 2.9 Veterinary Hospital: Mostly run by the State Government or local body for treatment and preventive measures against diseases of domestic animals like cows, buffaloes etc. in rural areas. 2.10 Mobile Health Clinic: These are Mobile vans well equipped with a range of health services to villages located far away from the CHCs, PHCs or any public health sources. The vans visit villages on designated days to deliver the health care services. The services generally offered are OPD, ante-natal and post-natal, B.P. examination, X-ray, ECG, Immunization, First Aid etc. 2.11 Family Welfare Centre: Check-up and counseling is provided to the pregnant and married women regarding small family norm and devices for having a small family. Temporary and permanent contraceptive devices are provided here. 2.12 Nursing Home : A nursing home is a long –term care facility licensed by the state that offers 24-hour room and board and health care services including basic and skilled nursing care, rehabilitation and a full range of other therapies, treatments and programs to old and sick people. The difference between a

42

hospital and a nursing home is that a nursing home gives importance to convalescence from a disease while a hospital gives medical treatment for the disease. 2.13 Medicine Shop : A shop which sells drugs and medicines of any system of medicine viz. allopathic, homeopathic, ayurvedic or unani medicines, is considered as a medicine shop. Sometimes some shops and Paan shops also keep ordinary medicines, like Crocin, Burnol etc. These shops are not taken as medicine shops. 3. Drinking water: The following are the main source of drinking water facility (ies) available in the village. 3.1 Tap Water-treated: This source of drinking water refers to a source of drinking water which is provided to the villagers through pipes within their premises or to the villagers through common taps (public taps/community water points) by the Government departments, local bodies, panchayats, public or private estate agencies, etc. after treatment. Such a source is treated as ‘Tap water from treated source’. 3.2 Tap Water-un-treated: If the villagers are drawing drinking water through pipes either directly from a well or bore well or after pumping the well or tube well water, or the water is supplied through pipes to the households of the village or through public taps without treatment. Such a source is treated as ‘Tap water from un-treated source’. 3.3 Covered Well (CW): A well that is (1) covered on sides from run-off water (i.e., excess water from rain, snowmelt or other sources flows over the land) through a wall lining or casting that is raised above ground level on a platform that diverts spilled water away from the well and (2) covered so that bird droppings and animals cannot fall down the hole. It is considered as covered well. 3.4 Un-covered Well (UW): A well which is (1) un-covered on sides from runoff water, (2) un-covered from bird droppings and animals; or (3) both. 3.5 Hand Pump (HP): Hand pump means where ground water is taken out manually by operating a hand pump. 3.6 Tube Well / Borehole (TW): Tube well denotes the ground water source from where ground water is taken out through electrical or diesel pump. Spring, River/Canal, Tank/Pond/Lark are self-explanatory.

43

4. Community Toilet Complex: Community Toilet may be constructed and maintained by Gram Panchayats or Private NGOs like Sulabh Shauchalaya or likes. 5. Rural Sanitary Mart or Sanitary Hardware Outlet (RSM): It is an outlet dealing with the materials, hardware and designs required for the construction of not only sanitary latrines but other sanitary facilities such as compost pit, washing platform and other sanitation and hygiene accessories required for individuals, households and the environment in the rural areas. 6. Community bio-gas or recycle of waste for productive use: Many of the solid wastes having economic values but put for disposal can be recycled for reuse. For example, food, cow dung, leaves, vegetable, paper, wood, plastics, old cloth etc. However, some of the wastes are not recyclable. These are carbon paper, thermo coal etc. When recyclable solid wastes are subjected to decomposition, bio-gas could be produced under favorable conditions. These systems of recycling may be there at the village level organized by Gram Panchayats with technical support from Governments or non-government organizations. 7. Communication and transport Facilities: 7.1 Post Office (PO): Self-explanatory. 7.2 Sub-Post Office (SPO): Sub-post office includes Extra Departmental Post Offices and those providing franchise postal services and also part time services in lieu of some honorarium. The limited postal services include sale of stamps, receipt of letters and money orders and also distribution of letters. 7.3 Post & Telegraph Office (PTO): Telegraph office is set up by the Government to enable people to send or receive telegrams. If the phonogram facility is available (though the Telegraph office may not be equipped with Morse Code Transmitters), the village is considered to be having telegraph facility. 7.4 Telephones (landlines): If the village is having the Public Call Office (PCO) either run by the Post Office or by individuals or by a private shop, then the village is considered to be having telephone facility. 7.5 Public Call Office (PCO)/Mobile PCO: Self-explanatory 7.6 Mobile Phone Coverage: Mobile phones are now very common particularly in urban areas. Some villages by virtue of being in close proximity to the urban areas also enjoy the benefits of the mobile phone services. Even if a few villagers avail the services of mobile phones, then the village is considered to be having access to mobile phone.

44

7.7 Internet Cafes/Common Service Centers (CSC): If the village is having the facility of Cyber Cafes or shops owned by private individuals providing the facility of surfing of the internet, then the village is considered to be having access to internet/cyber cafe facility. Government of India formulated the scheme of CSC with the vision of providing all government services in an integrated manner at the door step of the citizen at an affordable cost even in the remotest corners of the country through a combination of it based as well as non-IT based services. 7.8 National Highway (NH): These are main highways running through the length and breadth of the country. Each NH is numbered like NH-1, NH-2 for easy identification. 7.9 State Highway (SH): These are roads of a state linking district headquarters and important cities within a State and connecting them with NHs or Highways of the neighboring States. 7.10 Major District Roads (MDR): These are important roads within a district, serving areas of production and markets and connecting these with each other or with the main Highways. 7.11 Other District Roads (ODR): These are roads serving rural areas of production and providing them with outlet to market centers, taluka headquarters, block development headquarters or other main roads. 7.12 Village Road: The approach to village refers to the state of road etc., leading to the village. This is to see whether the village is approachable both in fair and foul weather, and whether it is inaccessible only for some time in the year. 7.13. Black-Topped (Pucca) Road (BTR): A road provided with a bituminous surfacing. 7.14 Gravel (Kuccha) Road (GR): A road constructed using well compacted crushed rock or gravel material (coarse sand, small stones), which is fairly resilient and does not become slippery when wet. 7.15 Water Bound Macadam (WBM): This is the road layer made of crushed or broken mixture of sand and rock fragments mechanically interlocked by rolling and voids filled with screening and binding material with the assistance of water. 7.16 Foot Path (FP): A trodden path for the use by pedestrians and in some cases bicycles. The Foot Paths are not suitable for vehicular traffic except bicycles in some cases. Most of the interior/forest villages are connected by Foot Paths.

45

8. Banks and Credit Societies: – Banking facility means a place where a person can operate a bank account. 8.1 Commercial Bank (CB): These may be banks wholly owned by the Government of India. or by Indian or Foreign Companies. 8.2 Cooperative Banks (Coop. B): A co-operative bank is a financial entity which belongs to its members, who are at the same time the owners and the customers of their bank. Cooperative banks are often created by persons belonging to the some local or professional community or sharing a common interest. These banks are registered under the Cooperative Societies Act. The cooperative banks are regulated by RBI and are covered by the Banking Regulations Act, 1949. 8.3 Agricultural Credit Society (ACS): Major objectives of the ACS are to supply agricultural credit to meet the requirements of funds for agricultural production, the distribution of essential consumer commodities, the provision of storage and marketing facilities and for light agricultural implements and machinery. 8.4 Non-Agricultural Credit Society (NCS): These societies include consumer cooperative societies and also credit cooperative societies of certain categories of persons like teachers, health workers, etc. 9. Miscellaneous Facilities: 9.1 Self-help Group (SHG): Self-Help Groups are groups of between 10-25 women created by either NGOs or under the SGSY (Swarnjayanti Gram Swarozgar Yojana) for the purposes of meeting local credit needs. They are sometimes called Mahila Mandals in villages. 9. 2. Public Distribution System (PDS) shop: The shops through which some essential commodities are sold by the government at subsidized rates. They may also be known as ration shops and control shops. 9.3. Mandis/Regular Market: These are those clusters of shops with or without fixed premises which are open on at least six days a week and opens at least from morning hours to dusk. 9.4. Weekly Haat: These are those clusters of shops with or without fixed premises which are open once a week. 9.5. Agricultural Marketing Society: It is a common platform to analyze the issues among all the individuals and institutions in the field of agricultural marketing. 9.6. Nutrition Centre: Integrated Child Development Services (ICDS):

The

Integrated Child Development Services (ICDS) Scheme set up by the Government of India with the objective of providing following package of services to the

46

children under 6 years and pregnant and lactating mothers in villages such as; Immunization, Health Check-up, Referral Services, Pre-school Non-formal Education and Nutrition & Health Education. 9.7. Anganwadi Centre: Each center under the ICDS scheme is run by an Anganwadi Worker. One Anganwadi worker is appointed for specified population of the village. They are basically local women. They are assisted by Anganwadi helper. They provide pre-school non-formal education at the Centre and provide food to the children. 9.8. Accredited Social Health Activist (ASHA): ASHA is a health activist in the community who will create awareness on health and its social determinants and mobilize the community towards local health planning and increased utilization and accountability of the existing health services. She would be a promoter of good health practices. She will also provide a minimum package of curative care as appropriate and feasible for that level and make timely referrals. She will act as a motivator of different types of health related activities. Unlike ANM, she will not be involved in any clinical activities like immunization. 9.9. Sports Club/Recreation Centre: Indoor and out-door games are arranged by the Club and activities like wrestling, Judo Karate etc. are also done there. 9.10. Cinema/Video Hall (CV): If a regular cinema house licensed by Government is available, then the town/village is considered to be having the facility of Cinema Hall. Video hall owners screen films in their own or hired premises. 9.11. Public Library: Books are kept there which can be accessed by the public on loan basis. These may be sponsored by Government or Local Body or Panchayat or any influential person. Free service or nominal charges are made for using the facility. 9.12. Public Reading Room: Here the public may read newspapers and magazines. These may be sponsored by Government or Local Body or Panchayat or any influential person. 9.13. Newspaper Supply: The availability of the Newspaper(s), both in English or vernacular, in the village is considered to having the said facility. 10. Availability of Electricity/Power. If power is actually available, whatever may be the form of its use, it is indicated affirmative. If the village is having electricity for domestic purposes and the residents are using the same for domestic use, then it is considered that domestic power supply is available. If the electricity authority has not given domestic supply to the households on their request and people are using unauthorized electricity either by stealthily or misuse the

47

supply meant for agricultural or industrial purposes, then it is not considered as availability of electricity for domestic purposes. However, if the village goes out of power due to temporary technical problems such as, transformer failures, theft of electrical equipment, etc., it is considered that electricity is available. Supply of electricity is considered available even when there is a temporary ban on new domestic connections. Connections to residential houses, bungalows, clubs, hostels and hospitals run on non-commercial basis, charitable, educational and religious institutions are included in the domestic category. 10.1 Power Supply for domestic use: This category includes electricity used only for domestic consumption. 10.2 Power supply for agricultural use: This category includes all electricity connections given to the farmers for conducting various agricultural activities including irrigation. 10.3 Power supply for commercial use: This category includes electricity connections given for workshops, industries etc. or for any commercial purposes. 10.4 Power supply for all uses: This category includes electricity connection is available for domestic use, agricultural use, and for any commercial purposes. 11. Land Use Pattern: The land use area of the villages is given in hectares. The land use pattern in the Village Directory conforms to the pattern of classification of land use as recommended by the Ministry of Agriculture, Government of India. The Ministry has recommended the maintenance of records of land use pattern under the 9 categories as indicated in the Village Directory. 12. System of drainage: Generally, by drainage system, we mean the network of mains and branches of underground conduits for the conveyance of sewerage to the point of disposal. Sewers that carry only household and industrial wastage are called separate sewers; those that carry storm water from roofs, streets and other surfaces are known as storm water drains, while those carrying both sewage and storm water are called combined sewers. However, in towns, which are not provided with such underground sewerage system, it is mentioned whether it has open drainage system. There may be possibility of the town having both closed as well as open drainage systems. 13. Type of latrines: The data on various types of latrines both public and private together are collected. The three types of latrines considered here are, Pit Latrine, Flush/Pour Flush Latrine and Service Latrine.

48

(i) Pit System: The latrines are attached to the pit that is dug into the ground for the reception of night soil, are reckoned as pit latrine. (ii) Flush/pour flush: A flush latrine uses a cistern or holding tank for flushing water and has a water seal, which is a U-shaped pipe, below the seat or squatting pan that prevents the passage of flies and odours. A pour flush latrine uses a water seal, but unlike a flush latrine, a pour flush latrine uses water poured by hand for flushing (no cistern is used). (iii) Service: Type of latrine from where night soil is removed manually by scavengers. All other types of latrines are covered under “Others” category. 14. Protected Water Supply- Source and capacity of Storage system : There are various sources of water supply and its storage system in the town. 14.1 Service Reservoir: A service reservoir is a water storage container that holds clean water after it has been treated in a water plant, and before it is piped to the end users. These containers are covered, and are designed to keep the water safe from contamination. Their main purpose is to provide a buffer within the water supply system so that water supplies can be maintained across periods of varying demand. 14.2 River Infiltration Gallery: Infiltration Galleries are capable of supplying large quantities of water, and are used where wells are unable to supply water needs, i.e. where an impermeable rock barrier affects well efficiency, or where surface water sources are too shallow for intake screens. Infiltration galleries are one or more horizontal screens placed adjacent to (on-shore), or directly underneath (bed-mounted), a surface water source. 14.3 Bore Well Pumping System: A bore well is a well of 6″ to 12″ in diameter drilled into the earth for retrieving water. The depth of a bore well can vary from 50 feet to 3000 feet. Water is pumped out to surface through electricity/generator. 14.4 Pressure Tank: Tank that is used to ensure consistent water pressure and for storage of water. Usually located in basement of house but sometimes (in older settings) located in well pit. 15. Road lighting (Points): Road lighting means the number of street lights that are maintained in the town. 16. Orphanage Home: Orphanageis the name to describe an institution devoted to the care of orphans–children whose parents are deceased or otherwise unable to care for them. Parents, and sometimes grandparents, are legally responsible for supporting children, but in the absence of these or other relatives willing to care

49

for the children, they become a ward of the state, and orphanages are a way of providing for their care and housing. 17. Working women’s hostel: These may be recognised or non-recognised by any public authority. The data on number of working women’s hostels available in the town are collected with number of seats. 18. Old Age Home: There are two types of Old Age Homes in India. One is the “Free” type which cares for the destitute old people who have no one else to care for them. They are given shelter, food, clothing and medical care. The second type is the “Paid” home where care is provided for a fee. Nowadays, such “Retirement” homes have become very popular in India and they are well worth considering. 19. Stadium: A stadium is a place, or venue, for (mostly) outdoor sports, concerts or other events, consisting of a field or stage partly or completely surrounded by a structure designed to allow spectators to stand or sit and view the event. 20. Auditorium/Community Hall: These are the places where meetings, social functions etc. are organised. 2011 CENSUS FINDINGS According to census 2011, the total population of Jodhpur district is 3687165 comprising 1923928 males and 1763237 females. It shares almost 5.38 percent of state population but 6.68 percent of state area. The density of the district is 161 persons per Sq. Km. which is lower than the state density (200 persons per Sq. Km.). Nearly 65.7 percent population of the district lives in rural areas where proportion of urban population to the total population is 34.3 percent. In census 2011, the sex ratio of the district is 916. The district is one among the 14th districts having lowest sex ratio in the state. The district has child (age group 0 to 6 years) sex ratio i.e. 891. There are only 118924 Scheduled Tribe persons reside in the district which is only 3.2 percent of total population whereas Scheduled Caste population shares 16.5 percent of total population. Literacy rate of the district 65.9 percent is lower than the state average 66.1 percent. Male literacy rate of the district 79.0 percent is lower than the state literacy rate 79.2 percent while female literacy rate of the district (51.8%) is lower than the state literacy rate i.e. 52.1%. Work participation rate of the district 40.4% is lower than the state i.e. 43.6 %. The male & female work participation rates of the district are 50.2% and 29.8% respectively. Jodhpur district has mainly Hindu & Sikh population. As per 2011 census the proportions of Hindu and Muslim population in total population are 87.4% and 11.2% respectively. The proportion of Jain population in the district is 1.0 percent.

50

Brief analysis of PCA data based on inset tables 1 to 35: TABLE 1: DECADAL CHANGE IN POPULATION OF TEHSILS BY RESIDENCE, 2001-2011 Sl. No.

Tehsil

1

2

Population

Total 3

2001 Rural 4

Urban 5

Total 6

2011 Rural 7

Urban 8

1

Phalodi

432050

387182

44868

564560

514646

49914

2

Osian

352935

352935

0

465257

465257

0

3

Bhopalgarh

271567

271567

0

320952

320952

0

4

Jodhpur

1069654

208836

860818

1378224

239924

1138300

5

Shergarh

336835

336835

0

452134

452134

0

6

Luni

171518

171518

0

221979

221979

0

7

Bilara

251946

180550

71396

284059

207659

76400

2886505

1909423

977082

3687165

2422551

1264614

District Total:

Sl. No.

Tehsil

1

2

Percentage decadal variation 2001-2011

Percentage urban population

Total 9

Rural 10

Urban 11

2001 12

2011 13

1

Phalodi

30.67

32.92

11.25

10.38

8.84

2

Osian

31.83

31.83

0.00

0.00

3

Bhopalgarh

18.19

18.19

0.00

0.00

4

Jodhpur

28.85

14.89

32.23

80.48

5

Shergarh

34.23

34.23

0.00

0.00

6

Luni

29.42

29.42

0.00

0.00

7

Bilara

12.75

15.01

7.01

28.34

26.90

27.74

26.87

29.43

33.85

34.30

District Total:

82.59

The district has registered a percentage decadal variation of 27.74 during the decade 2001-2011. The urban areas of the district have attained a higher decadal variation of 29.43 percent as compared to that of rural area at 26.87 percent. At tehsil level it varies from the lowest of 12.75 percent in Bilara tehsil to a maximum of 34.23 percent in Shergarh tehsil. There is a little increase in the percentage of urban population to total population from 33.85 in 2001 to 34.30 in 2011. Only in Jodhpur Tehsil percentage of urban population has increased from 2001-2011. Whereas Phalodi and Bilara tehsils have declined, the percentage of urban population from 10.38 and 28.34 to 8.84 and 26.90 percent in the decade 2001-2011 respectively.

51

TABLE 2: NUMBER AND PERCENTAGE OF INHABITED VILLAGES IN SPECIFIED POPULATION SIZE RANGES WITH THE RELATED POPULATION, 2011 (RURAL) Sr. No.

C.D. Block

Total number of inhabited villages 3 228

Total rural population

Number and percentage Females of villages 6 7 96,770 21 (9 %)

Persons 4 204,251

Males 5 107,481

272

310,395

162,810

147,585

88

173,666

89,977

83,689

0113-Osian

220

376,890

196,199

0114-Bhopalgarh

116

235,653

121,633

6

0115-Luni

191

271,972

7

0116-Mandor

112

189,931

8

0117-Balesar

271

9

0118-Shergarh

236

1 1

2 0110-Bap

2

0111-Phalodi

3

0112-Bawari

4 5

10 0119-Bilara Total Sr. No.

C.D. Block

102 1,836

Population less than 200 Males 8 1,452

Females 9 1,302

7 (3 %)

549

478

5 (6 %)

334

323

180,691

3 (1 %)

180

172

114,020

1 (1 %)

99

73

140,312

131,660

7 (4 %)

430

373

98,538

91,393

1 (1 %)

95

103

234,888

123,193

111,695

7 (3 %)

539

471

217,246

113,892

103,354

12 (5 %)

974

855

207,659 106,293 101,366 2,422,551 1,260,328 1,162,223

0 (0 %) 64 (3 %)

0 4,652

0 4,150

1 1

2 0110-Bap

Number and percentage of villages 10 79 (35 %)

2

0111-Phalodi

54 (20 %)

3

0112-Bawari

4 (5 %)

692

651

21 (24 %)

8,036

7,501

4

0113-Osian

25 (11 %)

4,826

4,447

69 (31 %)

26,021

24,014

5

0114-Bhopalgarh

14 (12 %)

2,576

2,520

31 (27 %)

11,741

10,930

6

0115-Luni

48 (25 %)

8,976

8,407

53 (28 %)

19,397

18,499

7

0116-Mandor

15 (13 %)

2,812

2,605

24 (21 %)

8,863

8,269

8

0117-Balesar

96 (35 %)

18,115

16,308

101 (37 %)

36,718

33,429

9

0118-Shergarh

76 (32 %)

14,263

12,739

93 (39 %)

34,995

31,859

10 0119-Bilara Total

14 (14 %) 425 (23 %)

2,470 80,199

2,276 72,875

29 (28 %) 592 (32 %)

11,482 219,763

11,217 202,583

Sr. No.

Number and percentage of villages

C.D. Block

Population 200 – 499

Number and percentage of villages

Males 11 14,727

Females 12 13,175

10,742

Population 500 – 999

13 64 (28 %)

Males 14 22,320

Females 15 20,368

9,747

107 (39 %)

40,190

36,497

Population 1000 – 1999

Number and percentage of villages

Population 2000 – 4999

1 1

2 0110-Bap

16 42 (18 %)

Males 17 28,733

Females 18 25,881

19 20 (9 %)

Males 20 30,997

Females 21 27,788

2

0111-Phalodi

70 (26 %)

53,614

49,218

32 (12 %)

50,945

45,512

3

0112-Bawari

23 (26 %)

16,018

15,001

31 (35 %)

49,367

45,814

4

0113-Osian

64 (29 %)

49,001

45,018

51 (23 %)

76,952

71,064

5

0114-Bhopalgarh

27 (23 %)

18,792

17,944

36 (31 %)

56,547

52,558

6

0115-Luni

45 (24 %)

31,995

30,019

26 (14 %)

39,094

36,504

7

0116-Mandor

40 (36 %)

30,166

27,998

28 (25 %)

42,788

39,475

8

0117-Balesar

49 (18 %)

36,322

33,220

17 (6 %)

25,699

23,131

9

0118-Shergarh

34 (14 %)

26,229

23,664

18 (8 %)

28,237

25,724

23 (23 %) 417 (23 %)

17,835 308,705

17,005 284,968

28 (27 %) 287 (16 %)

41,973 442,599

39,954 407,524

10 0119-Bilara Total

52

TABLE 2: NUMBER AND PERCENTAGE OF INHABITED VILLAGES IN SPECIFIED POPULATION SIZE RANGES WITH THE RELATED POPULATION, 2011 (RURAL) Sr. No.

C.D. Block

Number and percentage of villages

Population 5000 – 9999

Number and percentage of villages

Population 10000 and above

1 1

2 0110-Bap

22 1 (0 %)

Males 23 3,773

Females 24 3,342

25 1 (0 %)

2

0111-Phalodi

2 (1 %)

6,770

6,133

0 (0 %)

0

0

3

0112-Bawari

3 (3 %)

9,962

9,270

1 (1 %)

5,568

5,129

4

0113-Osian

5 (2 %)

15,316

14,125

3 (1 %)

23,903

21,851

5

0114-Bhopalgarh

5 (4 %)

15,382

14,558

2 (2 %)

16,496

15,437

6

0115-Luni

11 (6 %)

32,534

30,617

1 (1 %)

7,886

7,241

7

0116-Mandor

4 (4 %)

13,814

12,943

0 (0 %)

0

0

8

0117-Balesar

0 (0 %)

0

0

1 (0 %)

5,800

5,136

9

0118-Shergarh

3 (1 %)

9,194

8,513

0 (0 %)

0

0

7 (7 %) 41 (2 %)

24,490 131,235

23,477 122,978

1 (1 %) 10 (1 %)

8,043 73,175

7,437 67,145

10 0119-Bilara Total

Males 26 5,479

Females 27 4,914

Of the total 1838 villages, 1836 are inhabited villages. Phalodi CD block has the highest number of villages i.e. 272 whereas Bawari CD block with lowest of 88 villages. Osian CD block is the most populous with 3,76,890 persons while Bawari is the least populous CD block with a population of 1,73,666 persons. The maximum numbers of villages i.e. 592 (32%) are those, which lies in the population range of 500-999. It is followed by 425 (23%) of (number and percentage of inhabited villages), which have population range of 200-499 persons. As regards to large size villages in the district only 10 (1%) villages are such which lies in the population range of 10,000 and above. In case of small size villages i.e. having population less than 500, such villages are 489 in number in the district. TABLE 3: NEW TOWNS, DE-NOTIFIED, DECLASSIFIED AND MERGED TOWN IN 2011 CENSUS (a)

(b)

New (i) Statutory town

(ii) Census town

3

Denotified (i)Statutory towns of 2001 census denotified and also did not satisfy the criteria to be treated as census towns.

(ii)Statutory towns of 2001 census denotified but identified as census towns based on demographic and economic criteria.

(iii)Census towns of 2001 census are notified as statutory town in 2011 census.

(c ) Declassified

(d)

Wholly merged with other town(s).

*Declassified means the census towns of 2001 census which failed to satisfy the demographic and economic criteria.

3 New Census Towns namely Sangariya, Kuri Bhagtasani and Nandri emerged in 2011 Census as compared to 2001 Census.

53

Census Year 1 1901

TABLE 4: SEX RATIO OF THE STATE AND DISTRICT, 1901-2011 State District Total Rural Urban Total Rural 2 3 4 5 6 905 898 947 888 869

Urban 7 943

1911

908

904

936

891

873

944

1921

896

896

897

870

861

892

1931

907

908

903

885

890

873

1941

906

907

897

885

888

879

1951

921

919

928

900

901

899

1961

908

913

882

888

898

865

1971

911

919

875

900

916

865

1981

919

930

877

909

928

875

1991

910

919

879

891

914

852

2001

921

930

890

907

921

880

2011

928

933

914

916

922

906

Note :- Sex ratio has been defined here as the number of females per 1000 males

The district has witnessed a fluctuating trend in sex ratio since 1901. From 888 in 1901 and 891 in 1911 it declined to 870 in 1921. It again increased to 885 in 1931, 1941 and 900 in 1951. During the last decade, i.e. 2001-2011 it has increased from 907 to 916 in 2011. In comparison to rural areas of the district, the sex ratio in urban areas has been higher up to 1921. From 1931 to 2011, the sex ratio in rural areas has been higher than that in urban areas. The district has always registered lower sex ratio as compared to state since 1901 to 2011. Sr.No.

TABLE 5: SEX RATIO BY SUB-DISTRICT, 2011 Name of Sub-district Sex ratio

1

Total

Rural

Urban

3

4

5

2

1

00567-Phalodi

905

904

914

2

00568-Osian

921

921

0

3

00569-Bhopalgarh

938

938

0

4

00570-Jodhpur

906

928

901

5

00571-Shergarh

907

907

0

6

00572-Luni

940

940

0

7

00573-Bilara

959

954

973

916

922

906

District: 113-Jodhpur

The district has registered a sex ratio of 916 in 2011 whereas for rural and urban areas it is 922 and 906 respectively. At the tehsil level, the highest sex ratio of 959 has been registered by Bilara tehsil and the lowest of 905 by Phalodi tehsil

54

for total. And in rural areas it is 954 and 904 respectively. In case of urban areas the highest sex ratio of 973 has been attained by Bilara tehsil and the lowest of 901 by Jodhpur tehsil. TABLE 6: SEX RATIO BY CD BLOCKS, 2011 Name of CD block

Sr.No. 1

Sex ratio

2

3

1

0110-Bap

900

2

0111-Phalodi

906

3

0112-Bawari

930

4

0113-Osian

921

5

0114-Bhopalgarh

937

6

0115-Luni

938

7

0116-Mandor

927

8

0117-Balesar

907

9

0118-Shergarh

907

0119-Bilara

954

Total

922

10

At the CD block level the district has registered a sex ratio of 922 in 2011. At the CD block level, the highest sex ratio 954 has been registered in Bilara, and lowest 900 by Bap. TABLE 7: SEX RATIO OF RURAL POPULATION BY RANGES, 2011 Range of sex ratio for villages Number of Percentage of Population Percentage inhabited villages in 2011 distribution of villages each range population 1 Less than 700

2

3

4

5

5

0.27

2721

0.11

700 – 749

11

0.60

2431

0.10

750 – 799

40

2.18

18989

0.78

800 – 849

145

7.90

87490

3.61

850 – 899

449

24.46

564242

23.29

900 – 949

655

35.68

1153506

47.62

950 – 999

366

19.93

462096

19.07

1000 – 1099

151

8.22

125522

5.18

14

0.76

5554

0.23

1836

100.00

2422551

100.00

1100+ District: Jodhpur (113) Sex ratio District (Rural):922

55

Among the total number of inhabited villages (1836), the maximum number of 655 (35.68 percent) villages have sex ratio ranging from 900-949 followed by 449 (24.46 percent) having sex ratio in the range 850-899. It is significant to note that 165 villages are such which have sex ratio favourable to females i.e. 1000 or more in the district. TABLE 8: SEX RATIO OF TOWNS, 2011

Sr.No.

Name of town

Urban status of town

Sex ratio

1

2

3

4

1

800543-Phalodi (M + OG)

(M + OG)

914

2

800544-Jodhpur (M Corp. + OG)

(M Corp. + OG)

902

3

085020-Nandri (CT)

(CT)

913

4

085021-Sangariya (CT)

(CT)

877

5

085022-Kuri Bhagtasani (CT)

(CT)

887

6

800545-Pipar City (M)

(M)

936

7

800546-Bilara (M)

(M)

1008

Sex ratio (Urban) district:

906

The sex ratio in the towns of Jodhpur district varies from the highest 1008 in Bilara (M) to the lowest 877 in Sangariya (CT). TABLE 9: SEX RATIO OF POPULATION IN THE AGE GROUP 0-6 FOR SUB-DISTRICT, 2011 Sr. No. 1 1

Name of Sub-district

2 00567-Phalodi

Total/ Rural/ Urban

Persons

Males

Females

Sex ratio for 0-6 age group

3

4

5

6

7

Total

113151

59776

53375

893

Rural

105586

55732

49854

895

7565

4044

3521

871

Total

87996

46556

41440

890

Rural

87996

46556

41440

890

0

0

0

0

Total

49751

26499

23252

877

Rural

49751

26499

23252

877

0

0

0

0

Total

187912

99464

88448

889

Rural

41385

21874

19511

892

146527

77590

68937

888

Total

88471

46484

41987

903

Rural

88471

46484

41987

903

0

0

0

0

Urban 2

00568-Osian

Total population in 0-6 age group

Urban 3

00569-Bhopalgarh

Urban 4

00570-Jodhpur

Urban 5

00571-Shergarh

Urban

56

TABLE 9: SEX RATIO OF POPULATION IN THE AGE GROUP 0-6 FOR SUB-DISTRICT, 2011 Sr. No. 1

Name of Sub-district

2 00572-Luni

6

Total/ Rural/ Urban

Persons

Males

Females

Sex ratio for 0-6 age group

3

4

5

6

7

Total

38040

20184

17856

885

Rural

38040

20184

17856

885

0

0

0

0

Total

41169

21768

19401

891

Rural

30726

16237

14489

892

Urban

10443

5531

4912

888

Total

606490

320731

285759

891

Rural

441955

233566

208389

892

Urban

164535

87165

77370

888

Total population in 0-6 age group

Urban 00573-Bilara

7

District: 113-Jodhpur

The district has registered a sex ratio in the population of the age group 0-6 of 891, 892 and 888 for the total, rural and urban areas respectively. In rural areas at tehsil level, the highest sex ratio of 903 has been registered in Shergarh tehsil and the lowest of 877 is in Bhopalgarh tehsil. Similarly, in the urban areas of tehsils, the highest sex ratio has been registered by Jodhpur & Bilara tehsils at 888 and the lowest by Phalodi tehsil at 871. TABLE 10: SEX RATIO OF POPULATION IN THE AGE GROUP 0-6 FOR CD BLOCKS, 2011 Sr. No.

Name of CD Block

1

2

Total population in 0-6 age group

Sex ratio for 0-6 age group

Persons

Males

Females

3

4

5

6

1

0110-Bap

42359

22487

19872

884

2

0111-Phalodi

63227

33245

29982

902

3

0112-Bawari

31194

16604

14590

879

4

0113-Osian

71627

37813

33814

894

5

0114-Bhopalgarh

34926

18638

16288

874

6

0115-Luni

46653

24766

21887

884

7

0116-Mandor

32772

17292

15480

895

8

0117-Balesar

45053

23768

21285

896

9

0118-Shergarh

43418

22716

20702

911

0119-Bilara

30726

16237

14489

892

441955

233566

208389

892

10

Total

57

At the CD block level the sex ratio in the age group 0-6 is highest in the Shergarh at 911 and lowest by Bhopalgarh at 874 respectively. TABLE 11: SEX RATIO OF RURAL POPULATION IN THE AGE GROUP 0-6 BY RANGES, 2011 Range of sex ratio Number of Percentage Population Percentage for villages inhabited distribution 2011 distribution of villages of villages population 1

2

3

Less than 700

177

9.64

18863

4.27

700 – 749

113

6.15

16400

3.71

750 – 799

147

8.01

29569

6.69

800 – 849

246

13.40

68925

15.60

850 – 899

284

15.47

107081

24.23

900 – 949

256

13.94

82483

18.66

950 – 999

170

9.26

47858

10.83

1000 – 1099

227

12.36

44000

9.96

1100+

216

11.76

26776

6.06

1836

100.00

441955

100.00

District: Jodhpur (113)

4

5

Sex ratio District (Rural):892

Among the total inhabited villages 1836 of the district 52.67 percent are such which have sex ratio below 900. Even among them 177 and 113 villages have sex ratio less than 700 and 700 to 749 respectively. It is significant to note that the almost one fourth 443 (24.12 percent) of the total inhabited villages have sex ratio favouring females i.e. 1000 or more. Among them 216 villages have sex ratio more than 1100. TABLE 12: SEX RATIO OF POPULATION IN THE AGE GROUP 0-6 OF TOWNS, 2011 Sr. No. 1

Name of town

Urban status of town

2

3

Total population in 0-6 age group

Sex ratio for 0-6 age group

Persons

Males

Females

4

5

6

7

7565

4044

3521

871

134761

71325

63436

889

1

800543-Phalodi (M+OG)

(M+OG)

2

800544-Jodhpur (M Corp.+OG)

(M Corp.+OG)

3

085020-Nandri (CT)

(CT)

2821

1504

1317

876

4

085021-Sangariya (CT)

(CT)

3784

1966

1818

925

5

085022-Kuri Bhagtasani (CT)

(CT)

5161

2795

2366

847

6

800545-Pipar City (M)

(M)

5479

2912

2567

882

7

800546-Bilara (M)

(M)

4964

2619

2345

895

164535

87165

77370

888

District (Urban): 113-Jodhpur

58

Among the towns of the district the highest sex ratio of 925 has been recorded in Sangariya (CT) while the lowest of 847 in Kuri Bhagtasani (CT). TABLE 13: NUMBER AND PERCENTAGE OF SCHEDULED CASTES AND SCHEDULED TRIBES POPULATION IN SUB-DISTRICTS, 2011 Sr. Name of T/ Total Total Total Percentage of Percentage No. Sub-District R/ population Scheduled Scheduled Scheduled of Scheduled U Castes Tribes Castes Tribes population population population population to total to total population population 1

2

1 00567-Phalodi

2 00568-Osian

3 00569-Bhopalgarh

4 00570-Jodhpur

5 00571-Shergarh

6 00572-Luni

7 00573-Bilara

113-Jodhpur

3

4

5

6

7

8

T

564560

95519

21081

16.92

3.73

R

514646

88593

20819

17.21

4.05

U

49914

6926

262

13.88

0.52

T

465257

84086

19656

18.07

4.22

R

465257

84086

19656

18.07

4.22

U

0

0

0

0

0

T

320952

69580

2876

21.68

0.9

R

320952

69580

2876

21.68

0.9

U

0

0

0

0

0

T

1378224

182599

35494

13.25

2.58

R

239924

40050

8126

16.69

3.39

U

1138300

142549

27368

12.52

2.4

T

452134

82565

26515

18.26

5.86

R

452134

82565

26515

18.26

5.86

U

0

0

0

0

0

T

221979

35728

10991

16.1

4.95

R

221979

35728

10991

16.1

4.95

U

0

0

0

0

0

T

284059

57947

2311

20.4

0.81

R

207659

46435

1842

22.36

0.89

U

76400

11512

469

15.07

0.61

T

3687165

608024

118924

16.49

3.23

R

2422551

447037

90825

18.45

3.75

U

1264614

160987

28099

12.73

2.22

The proportion of Scheduled Caste and Scheduled Tribe population to the total population of the district is found 16.49 percent and 3.23 percent respectively. In the SC category Bhopalgarh tehsil have the maximum 21.68 percent scheduled castes population to total population, while and the minimum

59

13.25 percent is in Jodhpur tehsil. In scheduled tribes category maximum 5.86 percent scheduled tribes population to total population in Shergarh tehsil and minimum 0.81 percent is in Bilara tehsil. TABLE 14: NUMBER AND PERCENTAGE OF SCHEDULED CASTES AND SCHEDULED TRIBES (RURAL) POPULATION IN CD BLOCKS, 2011 Sr. Name of CD Block Total Total Total Percentage of Percentage of No. populat- Scheduled Scheduled Scheduled Scheduled ion Castes Tribes Castes Tribes population population population to population to total population total population 1

2

3

4

5

6

7

1

0110-Bap

204251

35286

7889

17.28

3.86

2

0111-Phalodi

310395

53307

12930

17.17

4.17

3

0112-Bawari

173666

33549

5664

19.32

3.26

4

0113-Osian

376890

69991

14645

18.57

3.89

5

0114-Bhopalgarh

235653

50126

2223

21.27

0.94

6

0115-Luni

271972

44837

11794

16.49

4.34

7

0116-Mandor

189931

30941

7323

16.29

3.86

8

0117-Balesar

234888

42992

9437

18.3

4.02

9

0118-Shergarh

217246

39573

17078

18.22

7.86

207659

46435

1842

22.36

0.89

2422551

447037

90825

18.45

3.75

10 0119-Bilara Total

The percentage of scheduled castes population to total population at CD block level varies from 22.36 in Bilara to 16.29 in Mandor .In case of scheduled tribes the highest proportion of 7.86 has been recorded in Shergarh and lowest in Bilara 0.89. TABLE 15: PROPORTION OF SCHEDULED CASTES POPULATION TO TOTAL POPULATION IN VILLAGES, 2011 Percentage range of Number of Percentage Scheduled Percentage Scheduled Castes population villages Castes to total population population 1

2

3

4

5

NIL

468

25.49

0

0.00

Less than 5

215

11.71

4547

1.02

5 – 10

171

9.31

17190

3.85

11 – 20

371

20.21

114548

25.62

21 – 30

315

17.16

158392

35.43

31 – 40

155

8.44

87390

19.55

41 – 50

65

3.54

31935

7.14

51 – 75

56

3.05

25363

5.67

76 and above

20

1.09

7672

1.72

1836

100.00

447037

100.00

District: Jodhpur(113)

60

Among the 1836 villages in the district 468 villages are such where no scheduled castes population exists. The maximum number of villages i.e. 371 which accounts 20.21 percent of the total villages has scheduled caste population in the range of 11 to 20 percent to their total population followed by 315 villages in the range of 21 to 30 percent. On the higher side, 56 and 20 villages have scheduled castes population ranging from 51 -75 and 76 and above percentage range respectively. TABLE 16: PROPORTION OF SCHEDULED TRIBES POPULATION TO TOTAL POPULATION IN VILLAGES, 2011 Percentage range of Scheduled Number of Percentage Scheduled Percentage Tribes population to total villages Tribes population population 1

2

NIL

3

4

5

1049

57.14

0

0.00

Less than 5

408

22.22

14664

16.15

5 – 10

164

8.93

22413

24.68

11 – 20

121

6.59

26473

29.15

21 – 30

50

2.72

12282

13.52

31 – 40

24

1.31

7311

8.05

41 – 50

5

0.27

1205

1.33

51 – 75

9

0.49

4016

4.42

76 and above

6

0.33

2461

2.71

1836

100.00

90825

100.00

District: Jodhpur(113)

It is significant to note that majority of the villages i.e. 1049 (57.14 percent) has no scheduled tribes population in the district. Apart from these 22.22 percent of the villages (408) are such where proportion of scheduled tribes to their total population is less than 5. TABLE 17: NUMBER AND PERCENTAGE OF SCHEDULED CASTES AND SCHEDULED TRIBES POPULATION IN TOWNS, 2011 Sr. Name of town Total Total Total Percentage of Percentage of No. Popula- Scheduled Scheduled Scheduled Scheduled tion Castes Tribes Castes Tribes population population population population to total to total population population 1

2

1

800543-Phalodi (M + OG)

2

800544-Jodhpur (M Corp.+OG)

3

3

4

5

6

7

49914

6926

262

13.88

0.52

1056191

133395

25253

12.63

2.39

085020-Nandri (CT)

20827

2381

639

11.43

3.07

4

085021-Sangariya (CT)

22853

2466

591

10.79

2.59

5

085022-Kuri Bhagtasani (CT)

38429

4307

885

11.21

2.3

6

800545-Pipar City (M)

36810

5294

81

14.38

0.22

7

800546-Bilara (M)

39590

6218

388

15.71

0.98

1264614

160987

28099

12.73

2.22

District (Urban) : 113-Jodhpur

61

The highest percentage of scheduled castes population to the total population of respective towns/CT of the district has been found at 15.71 percent in Bilara (M), while the lowest of 10.79 percent has been recorded in Sangariya (CT). As regards to scheduled tribes population 3.07 percent in Nandri (CT) is highest and 0.22 percent lowest recorded in Pipar City (M). TABLE 18: SEX RATIO AMONG SCHEDULED CASTES AND SCHEDULED TRIBES (RURAL) IN CD BLOCKS, 2011 Sr. Name of C.D.block Scheduled Castes Scheduled Tribes No. sex ratio sex ratio 1

2

3

4

1

0110-Bap

900

919

2

0111-Phalodi

913

899

3

0112-Bawari

931

927

4

0113-Osian

936

929

5

0114-Bhopalgarh

934

955

6

0115-Luni

928

948

7

0116-Mandor

940

910

8

0117-Balesar

922

927

9

0118-Shergarh

919

920

0119-Bilara

935

874

Total

926

922

10

Among scheduled castes the sex ratio varies from a highest of 940 in Mandor CD block to a lowest of 900 in Bap CD block. Similarly, it varies from a highest of 955 in Bhopalgarh to a lowest of merely 874 in Bilara CD block among scheduled tribes. TABLE 19: SEX RATIO AMONG SCHEDULED CASTES AND SCHEDULED TRIBES IN TOWNS, 2011 Sr.No.

Name of town

Scheduled Castes sex ratio

Scheduled Tribes sex ratio

1

2

3

4

1

800543-Phalodi (M + OG)

929

926

2

800544-Jodhpur (M Corp. + OG)

939

909

3

085020-Nandri (CT)

903

1022

4

085021-Sangariya (CT)

900

847

5

085022-Kuri Bhagtasani (CT)

870

911

6

800545-Pipar City (M)

951

884

7

800546-Bilara (M)

977

830

937

909

District (Urban): 113-Jodhpur

In the urban areas, the sex ratio of scheduled castes varies from 977 in Bilara (M) to 870 in Kuri Bhagtasani (CT). Similarly, in case of scheduled tribes sex ratio varies from 1022 in Nandri (CT) to 830 in Bilara (M).

62

TABLE 20: NUMBER OF LITERATES AND ILLITERATES, LITERACY RATE BY SEX IN SUB-DISTRICTS, 2011 Number of literates and illiterates Number of literates Number of illiterates

7

8

9

10

6

Females

5

Males

Males

4

Persons

3

Females

2 1 00567-

Males

1

Literacy rate

Persons

T R U

Females

Name of SubDistrict

Persons

Sr. No

11

12

Gap in malefemale literacy rate

13

T

261216

170880

90336

303344 125487 177857 57.87

72.23 42.05

30.18

R

230412

152744

77668

284234 117547 166687 56.33

71.19 39.93

31.26

U

30804

18136

12668

19110

11170 72.74

82.32 62.35

19.97

T

217611

144702

72909

247646

97462 150184 57.68

73.98 40.14

33.84

R

217611

144702

72909

247646

97462 150184 57.68

73.98 40.14

33.84

U

0

0

0

0

T

155240

103777

51463

165712

R

155240

103777

51463

165712

U

0

0

0

0

T

919366

R

124077

U

795289

T

Phalodi

2 00568-

7940

Osian

3 00569-

0

0

0

0

0

0

61868 103844 57.24

74.58 38.97

35.61

61868 103844 57.24

74.58 38.97

35.61

Bhopalgarh

4 00570-

0

0

0

0

0

0

458858 189279 269579 77.24

85.60 68.03

17.57

115847

71962 62.50

78.54 45.34

33.20

453401 341888

343011 145394 197617 80.19

86.99 72.65

14.34

208553

140931

67622

243581

96154 147427 57.35

73.94 39.07

34.87

R

208553

140931

67622

243581

96154 147427 57.35

73.94 39.07

34.87

U

0

0

0

0

0

T

116559

74041

42518

105420

40362

R

116559

74041

42518

105420

40362

U

0

0

0

0

0

T

152987

97459

55528

131072

47563

R

105888

68942

36946

101771

U

47099

28517

18582

29301

533963 385403

Jodhpur

5 00571-

80562

43515

43885

Shergarh

6 00572-

0

0

0

0

0

65058 63.37

78.58 47.39

31.19

65058 63.37

78.58 47.39

31.19

Luni

7 00573-

0

0

0

0

0

83509 62.99

79.07 46.41

32.66

37351

64420 59.85

76.55 42.53

34.02

10212

19089 71.41

85.90 56.72

29.18

T 2031532 1265753 765779 1655633 658175 997458 65.94 78.95 51.83

27.12

R 1158340

765699 392641 1264211 494629 769582 58.48 74.57 41.16

33.41

U

500054 373138

15.49

Bilara

District: Jodhpur(113)

873192

391422 163546 227876 79.38 86.75 71.26

The district has registered a literacy rate of 65.94 percent in 2011. As regards to rural and urban areas of the district the literacy rate has been registered as 58.48 percent and 79.38 percent respectively. The gap in the

63

male/female literacy rate has been 27.12 percent point as it is 78.95 percent and 51.83 percent for males and females respectively. Fairly high literacy rate of 74.57 percent and 86.75 percent have been recorded by males in the rural and urban areas respectively. Similarly females have been recorded literacy rate of 41.16 percent and 71.26 percent in rural and urban areas in the district respectively. At tehsil level, the literacy rate varies from 77.24 percent in Jodhpur tehsil to 57.24 percent in Bhopalgarh tehsil. TABLE 21: NUMBER OF LITERATES AND ILLITERATES, LITERACY RATE BY SEX IN CD BLOCKS (RURAL), 2011

1

0110Bap

2

Females

Persons

Males

Females

Persons

Males

Females

2

Literacy rate

Males

1

Number of literates and illiterates Number of literates Number of illiterates

Persons

Sr. Name of CD No. Block

3

4

5

6

7

8

9

10

11

Gap in malefemale literacy rate 12

88328

58695

29633

115923

48786

67137 54.56

69.06 38.54

30.52

0111Phalodi

142084

94049

48035

168311

68761

99550 57.48

72.59 40.85

31.74

3

0112Bawari

78679

53041

25638

94987

36936

58051 55.22

72.29

37.1

35.19

4

0113Osian

177860

117851

60009

199030

78348 120682 58.26

74.41 40.86

33.55

5

0114Bhopalgarh

116312

77587

38725

119341

44046

75295 57.95

75.33 39.62

35.71

6

0115Luni

142645

90754

51891

129327

49558

79769 63.31

78.54 47.27

31.27

7

0116Mandor

97991

63849

34142

91940

34689

57251 62.35

78.59 44.98

33.61

8

0117Balesar

109297

74058

35239

125591

49135

76456 57.57

74.49 38.98

35.51

9

0118Shergarh

99256

66873

32383

117990

47019

70971

57.1

73.34 39.18

34.16

10 0119Bilara

105888

68942

36946

101771

37351

64420 59.85

76.55 42.53

34.02

Total

1158340

74.57 41.16

33.41

765699 392641 1264211 494629 769582

58.5

The literacy rate at the CD block level varies from the highest of 63.31 percent in Luni to the lowest of 54.56 percent in Bap. Among the males, the highest literacy rate of 78.59 percent has been registered by Mandor CD block, whereas, the lowest of 69.06 percent in Bap CD block. Likewise among females the highest literacy rate of 47.27 percent has been registered in Luni and the lowest of 37.10 percent in Bawari CD block.

64

TABLE 22: DISTRIBUTION OF VILLAGES BY LITERACY RATE RANGE, 2011 Range of literacy rate for Number of Percentage Population Percentage villages inhabited distribution of distribution of villages villages population 1

2

3

4

5

0

0

0.00

0

0.00

1 – 10

2

0.11

993

0.04

11 – 20

4

0.22

2574

0.11

21 – 30

22

1.20

15935

0.66

31 – 40

75

4.08

69618

2.87

41 – 50

277

15.09

328683

13.57

51 – 60

671

36.55

958415

39.56

61 – 70

630

34.31

900321

37.16

71 – 80

136

7.41

132579

5.47

81 – 90

16

0.87

10533

0.43

91 – 99

3

0.16

2900

0.12

100

0

0.00

0

0.00

1836

100.00

2422551

100.00

District: Jodhpur(113) Literacy rate for District: 58.48

Majority of villages i.e. 671 which comprises 36.55 percent of the total inhabited villages have literacy rate in the range of 51 to 60 percent followed by 34.31 percent villages in the range of 61 to 70 percent. In the district, 3 villages are such which have highest literacy rate ranging from 91 to 99 percent. In the district no village has cent percent literacy rate. TABLE 23: NUMBER OF LITERATES AND ILLITERATES, LITERACY RATE BY SEX IN TOWNS, 2011

1 800543Phalodi (M + OG) 2 800544Jodhpur (M Corp.+OG) 3 085020Nandri (CT)

Persons

Males

Females

Persons

Males

Females

Number of illiterates

Females

2

Number of literates

Literacy rate

Males

1

Number of literates and illiterates

Persons

Sr. Name of town No.

3

4

5

6

7

8

9

10

11

30804

18136

12668

740216

420897

319319

14433

8483

5950

19110

12

11170 72.74 82.32 62.35

19.97

315975 134474 181501 80.33 86.95 73.01

13.94

6394

65

7940

Gap in malefemale literacy rate

2404

3990 80.16 90.41 69.00

21.41

TABLE 23: NUMBER OF LITERATES AND ILLITERATES, LITERACY RATE BY SEX IN TOWNS, 2011

Persons

Males

Females

Persons

Males

Females

Number of illiterates

Females

2

Number of literates

Literacy rate

Males

1

Number of literates and illiterates

Persons

Sr. Name of town No.

3

4

5

6

7

8

9

10

11

Gap in malefemale literacy rate 12

4 085021Sangariya (CT)

13199

8305

4894

9654

3872

5782 69.22 81.33 55.25

26.08

5 085022Kuri Bhagtasani (CT)

27441

15716

11725

10988

4644

6344 82.48 89.47 74.67

14.80

6 800545Pipar City(M)

22302

13655

8647

14508

5358

9150 71.18 84.81 56.78

28.03

7 800546Bilara (M)

24797

14862

9935

14793

4854

9939 71.61 86.93 56.68

30.25

500054 373138 391422 163546 227876 79.38 86.75 71.26

15.49

District (Urban): Jodhpur(113)

873192

Among the towns of Jodhpur district, the highest literacy rate of 82.48 percent has been attained by Kuri Bhagtasani (CT) whereas the lowest rate of 69.22 percent in Sangariya (CT) has recorded. Among males, the highest literacy rate of 90.41 percent has been recorded in Nandri (CT) whereas the lowest of 81.33 percent in Sangariya (CT). In case of females the highest literacy rate 74.67 percent in Kuri Bhagtasani (CT) whereas the lowest of 55.25 percent in Sangariya (CT). TABLE 24: NUMBER OF SCHEDULED CASTES LITERATES AND ILLITERATES, LITERACY RATE BY SEX IN CD BLOCKS, 2011

Persons

Males

Females

Persons

Males

Females

2

Literacy rate

Females

1

Number of literates and illiterates Number of literates Number of illiterates

Males

Name of CD Block

Persons

Sr. No.

3

4

5

6

7

8

9

10

11

Gap in malefemale literacy rate 12

1

0110Bap

13308

9043

4265

21978

9529

12449 48.78

62.96 33.02

29.94

2

0111Phalodi

22134

14760

7374

31173

13109

18064 53.70

68.36 37.57

30.79

3

0112Bawari

13398

9403

3995

25382

10666

14716 43.27

58.99 26.59

32.40

4

0113Osian

24815

17247

7568

39945

16220

23725 48.99

66.04 30.84

35.20

5

0114Bhopalgarh

19320

13537

5783

30806

12376

18430 46.35

63.23 28.52

34.71

66

TABLE 24: NUMBER OF SCHEDULED CASTES LITERATES AND ILLITERATES, LITERACY RATE BY SEX IN CD BLOCKS, 2011

Persons

Males

Females

Persons

Males

Females

2

Literacy rate

Females

1

Number of literates and illiterates Number of literates Number of illiterates

Males

Name of CD Block

Persons

Sr. No.

3

4

5

6

7

8

9

10

11

Gap in malefemale literacy rate 12

6

0115Luni

21027

13768

7259

23810

9487

14323 57.22

72.62 40.81

31.81

7

0116Mandor

13956

9248

4708

16985

6701

10284 55.57

71.65 38.57

33.08

8

0117Balesar

17364

12037

5327

25628

10337

15291 51.39

68.62 32.79

35.83

9

0118Shergarh

17024

11582

5442

22549

9042

13507 55.18

71.99 36.86

35.13

19645

13412

6233

26790

10583

16207 50.70

67.11 33.22

33.89

57954 265046 108050 156996 50.97 67.08 33.67

33.41

10 0119Bilara Total

181991 124037

The literacy rate of Scheduled Castes at CD block level varies from the highest of 57.22 percent in Luni to the lowest of 43.27 percent in Bawari. Among the males the highest literacy rate of 72.62 percent has been registered in Luni CD block whereas the lowest of 58.99 percent in Bawari CD block. Likewise among the females the highest literacy rate of 40.81 percent in Luni CD block whereas the lowest of 26.59 percent in Bawari CD block. The highest gap in male/female literacy rate of 35.83 percent has been recorded in Balesar CD block, whereas, the lowest of 29.94 percent in Bap CD block. TABLE 25: DISTRIBUTION OF VILLAGES BY LITERACY RATE RANGE FOR SCHEDULED CASTES POPULATION (RURAL), 2011 Range of literacy rate for villages

Number of inhabited villages having Scheduled castes

Percentage distribution of villages

Scheduled Castes population

Percentage distribution of population

1

2

3

4

5

28

2.05

116

0.03

8

0.58

248

0.06

11 – 20

25

1.83

2549

0.57

21 – 30

56

4.09

11860

2.65

31 – 40

170

12.43

58017

12.98

41 – 50

341

24.93

134027

29.98

0 1 – 10

67

TABLE 25: DISTRIBUTION OF VILLAGES BY LITERACY RATE RANGE FOR SCHEDULED CASTES POPULATION (RURAL), 2011 Range of literacy rate for villages

Number of inhabited villages having Scheduled castes

Percentage distribution of villages

Scheduled Castes population

Percentage distribution of population

1

2

3

4

5

51 – 60

415

30.34

159147

35.60

61 – 70

243

17.76

72964

16.32

71 – 80

55

4.02

7395

1.65

81 – 90

12

0.88

412

0.09

91 – 99

3

0.22

249

0.06

12

0.88

53

0.01

1368

100.00

447037

100.00

100 Total

District Scheduled castes Literacy rate: 50.97

The literacy rate among the Scheduled Castes in the rural areas of the district comes out to be 50.97 percent. Majority of the inhabited villages (1043), which constitute 76.24 percent of the villages where Scheduled Castes population exist, have literacy rate less than 60 percent. Among these 30.34 percent (415) and 24.93 percent (341) are such where literacy ranges from 51 to 60 percent and 41 to 50 percent respectively. In the district, 12 villages are such where Scheduled Castes literacy rate is 100 percent. If we analyse from population point of view, only 53.74 percent of Scheduled Caste population has literacy more than 50 percent. TABLE 26: NUMBER OF SCHEDULED CASTES LITERATES AND ILLITERATES, LITERACY RATE BY SEX IN TOWNS, 2011 Sr. No.

Name of Town

1

2

Number of literates and illiterates

Males

Females

Persons

Males

Females

Persons

Males

Females

Number of illiterates

Persons

Number of literates

Literacy rate

3

4

5

6

7

8

9

10

11

3092

2035

1057

3834

77706

46282

31424

1

800543-Phalodi (M + OG)

2

800544-Jodhpur (M Corp. + OG)

3

085020-Nandri (CT)

1447

890

557

934

4

085021Sangariya (CT)

1097

709

388

5

085022-Kuri Bhagtasani (CT)

2392

1431

6

800545-Pipar City (M)

2893

1831

Gap in malefemale literacy rate

12

1556

2278

54.09

67.83 38.92

28.91

55689 22529

33160

68.38

79.01 57.07

21.94

361

573

70.86

82.03 58.20

23.83

1369

589

780

54.23

66.32 40.67

25.65

961

1915

872

1043

65.52

73.84 56.10

17.74

1062

2401

882

1519

64.29

79.68 48.23

31.45

68

TABLE 26: NUMBER OF SCHEDULED CASTES LITERATES AND ILLITERATES, LITERACY RATE BY SEX IN TOWNS, 2011 Sr. No.

Name of Town

1

2

Number of literates

Males

Females

Persons

Males

Females

Persons

Males

Females

Number of illiterates

3

4

5

6

7

8

9

10

11

3617

2241

1376

2601

904

1697

92244

55419

36825

800546-Bilara (M)

District: Jodhpur (113)

Literacy rate

Persons 7

Number of literates and illiterates

68743 27693

67.87

Gap in malefemale literacy rate

12

83.68 51.90

31.78

41050 67.38 78.45 55.58

22.87

Among the towns of Jodhpur district, the highest literacy rate of scheduled castes is 70.86 percent attained by Nandari (CT) whereas the lowest rate of 54.09 percent has been recorded in Phalodi (M+OG). Bilara (M) has recorded the highest of 83.68 percent male literacy rate whereas Sangariya (CT) has registered the lowest of 66.32 percent male literacy rate. Similarly the highest female literacy rate of 58.2 percent has been attained by Nandari (CT) and the lowest of 38.92 percent in Phalodi (M+OG). The highest gap in male-female literacy rate of 31.78 percent is registered in Bilara (M) and lowest of 17.74 percent in Kuri Bhagtasani (CT). TABLE 27: NUMBER AND PERCENTAGE OF SCHEDULED TRIBES LITERATES AND ILLITERATES BY SEX IN CD BLOCKS, 2011

Persons

Males

Females

Persons

Males

Females

2

Literacy rate

Females

1

Number of literates and illiterates Number of literates Number of illiterates

Males

Name of CD Block

Persons

Sr. No.

3

4

5

6

7

8

9

10

11

Gap in malefemale literacy rate 12

1

0110Bap

2323

1600

723

5566

2510

3056

38.84

51.31

25.25

26.06

2

0111Phalodi

3714

2654

1060

9216

4154

5062

38.06

51.45

23.04

28.41

3

0112Bawari

1874

1451

423

6131

2652

3479

30.18

45.72

13.94

31.78

4

0113Osian

3164

2329

835

9140

4098

5042

33.68

47.77

18.48

29.29

5

0114Bhopalgarh

782

572

210

1441

565

876

44.31

63.91

24.14

39.77

6

0115Luni

3863

2568

1295

7931

3487

4444

41.90

54.38

28.80

25.58

7

0116Mandor

2509

1710

799

4814

2125

2689

43.32

56.47

28.91

27.56

69

TABLE 27: NUMBER AND PERCENTAGE OF SCHEDULED TRIBES LITERATES AND ILLITERATES BY SEX IN CD BLOCKS, 2011

Persons

Males

Females

Persons

Males

Females

2

Literacy rate

Females

1

Number of literates and illiterates Number of literates Number of illiterates

Males

Name of CD Block

Persons

Sr. No.

3

4

5

6

7

8

9

10

11

Gap in malefemale literacy rate 12

8

0117Balesar

2238

1650

588

7199

3246

3953

31.04

43.63

17.15

26.48

9

0118Shergarh

4697

3368

1329

12381

5526

6855

36.54

50.33

21.56

28.77

10 0119Bilara

591

432

159

1251

551

700

38.88

53.33

22.39

30.94

Total

25755

18334

7421

65070 28914

36156

36.95 50.57

22.19

28.38

The literacy rate of scheduled tribes at CD block level varies from the highest of 44.31 percent in Bhopalgarh to the lowest of 30.18 percent in Bawari. Among the males the highest literacy rate of 63.91 percent has been registered in Bhopalgarh CD block whereas the lowest of 43.63 percent in Balesar CD block. Likewise among the females the highest literacy rate of 28.91 percent in Mandor CD block whereas the lowest of 13.94 percent in Bawari CD block. The highest gap in male/female literacy rate of 39.77 percent has been registered in Bhopalgarh CD block, whereas the lowest of 25.58 percent in Luni CD block. TABLE 28: DISTRIBUTION OF VILLAGES BY LITERACY RATE RANGE FOR SCHEDULED TRIBES POPULATION (RURAL), 2011 Range of literacy rate for villages

Number of inhabited villages having Scheduled Tribes

Percentage distribution of villages

Scheduled Tribes population

Percentage distribution of population

1

2

3

4

5

0

69

8.77

477

0.53

1 – 10

26

3.30

2997

3.30

11 – 20

68

8.64

7948

8.75

21 – 30

118

14.99

19934

21.95

31 – 40

136

17.28

22867

25.18

41 – 50

161

20.46

20149

22.18

51 – 60

88

11.18

12588

13.86

61 – 70

47

5.97

2879

3.17

71 – 80

25

3.18

637

0.70

81 – 90

6

0.76

218

0.24

91 – 99

0

0.00

0

0.00

43

5.46

131

0.14

787

100.00

90825

100.00

100 District: Jodhpur(113) Literacy rate for District: 36.95

70

The literacy rate among the scheduled tribes in the rural areas of the district comes out to be 36.95 percent. Majority of the inhabited villages (666), which constitutes 84.62 percent of the villages where scheduled tribes population exist, have literacy rate up to 60 percent. Among these 20.46 percent (161) and 17.28 percent (136) are such where literacy ranges from 41 to 50 percent and 31 to 40 percent respectively. In the district, 43 villages are such where scheduled tribes literacy is 100 percent. If we analyse from population point of view, only 4.25 percent of scheduled tribe’s population has literacy more than 60 percent. TABLE 29: NUMBER AND PERCENTAGE OF SCHEDULED TRIBE LITERATES AND ILLITERATES BY SEX IN TOWNS, 2011

800544Jodhpur (M Corp.+OG)

3

4

40

Females

67

86

9 53.43

10 65.71

11 40.4

12 25.31

7020

8724

45.31

56.48

33.02

23.46

Males

Persons

5 69

Females

2

3 109

6 153

Gap in malefemale literacy rate

Males

2 800543Phalodi (M + OG)

Literacy rate Persons

1 1

Females

Number of Literates and Illiterates Number of literates Number of illiterates Males

Name of town

Persons

Sr. No.

7

8

9509

6211

085020Nandri (CT)

352

220

132

287

96

191

67.05

84.62

49.81

34.81

4

085021Sangariya (CT)

194

131

63

397

189

208

41.45

51.57

29.44

22.13

5

085022Kuri Bhagtasani (CT)

533

342

191

352

121

231

71.16

85.07

55.04

30.03

6

800545Pipar City (M)

31

23

8

50

20

30

47.69

74.19

23.53

50.66

7

800546Bilara (M)

137

96

41

251

116

135

45.97

60.76

29.29

31.47

10865

7092

3773 17234

7629

9605

46.64

58.1

34.03

24.07

District (Urban): Jodhpur(113)

3298 15744

Among the towns of Jodhpur district, the highest literacy rate of scheduled tribe is 71.16 percent attained by Kuri Bhagtasani (CT) whereas the lowest rate of 41.45 percent has been recorded in Sangariya (CT). Kuri Bhagtasani (CT) has recorded the highest of 85.07 percent male literacy rate whereas Sangariya (CT) has registered the lowest of 51.57 percent Similarly the highest female literacy rate of 55.04 percent has been attained by Kuri Bhagtasani (CT) and the lowest of 23.53 percent in Pipar city (M).The highest gap in male/female literacy rate of 50.66 percent registered in Piparcity (M) and lowest of 22.13 percent in Sangariya (CT).

71

TABLE 30: NUMBER AND PERCENTAGE OF MAIN WORKERS, MARGINAL WORKERS AND NON-WORKERS BY SEX IN SUB-DISTRICTS, 2011

1 2 1 00567Phalodi

2 00568Osian

3 00569Bhopalgarh

4 00570Jodhpur

5 00571Shergarh

6 00572Luni

7 00573Bilara

3

Percentage

Non workers

Number

Percentage

Percentage

Number

Total workers (main & marginal workers)

P

4 564560

5 145153

6 25.71

7 93902

8 16.63

9 239055

10 42.34

11 325505

12 57.66

M

296367

106159

35.82

36270

12.24

142429

48.06

153938

51.94

F

268193

38994

14.54

57632

21.49

96626

36.03

171567

63.97

P

465257

151580

32.58

59235

12.73

210815

45.31

254442

54.69

M

242164

101345

41.85

17681

7.30

119026

49.15

123138

50.85

F

223093

50235

22.52

41554

18.63

91789

41.14

131304

58.86

P

320952

100400

31.28

55862

17.41

156262

48.69

164690

51.31

M

165645

67090

40.50

17868

10.79

84958

51.29

80687

48.71

F

155307

33310

21.45

37994

24.46

71304

45.91

84003

54.09

P

1378224

393218

28.53

73781

5.35

466999

33.88

911225

66.12

M

723242

335978

46.45

37127

5.13

373105

51.59

350137

48.41

F

654982

57240

8.74

36654

5.60

93894

14.34

561088

85.66

P

452134

110093

24.35

83881

18.55

193974

42.90

258160

57.10

M

237085

82635

34.85

30352

12.80

112987

47.66

124098

52.34

F

215049

27458

12.77

53529

24.89

80987

37.66

134062

62.34

P

221979

67210

30.28

28525

12.85

95735

43.13

126244

56.87

M

114403

47817

41.80

9896

8.65

57713

50.45

56690

49.55

F

107576

19393

18.03

18629

17.32

38022

35.34

69554

64.66

P

284059

88825

31.27

38076

13.40

126901

44.67

157158

55.33

M

145022

62304

42.96

12581

8.68

74885

51.64

70137

48.36

139037

26521

19.07

25495

18.34

52016

37.41

87021

62.59

F District: Jodhpur (113)

Marginal workers

Number

Main workers

Percentage

Total population

Number

Sr. Name of Sub- P/ No. district M/ F

P

3687165 1056479 28.65 433262 11.75 1489741

40.40 2197424 59.60

M

1923928

803328 41.75 161775

8.41

965103

50.16

F

1763237

253151 14.36 271487 15.40

524638

29.75 1238599 70.25

958825 49.84

In the district 40.40 percent of the total population comprises of total workers (main+marginal) and the rest 59.60 percent as non- workers. Of the total workers (40.40 percent), 28.65 percent are as main workers and the rest 11.75 percent as marginal workers. Sex wise, 50.16 percent of male population is that of workers whereas for females this percentage is 29.75. At the tehsil level, Bilara tehsil has recorded the highest percentage of total workers in male is 51.64 and in females the highest percentage of total workers is 45.91 in Bhopalgarh tehsil. The lowest percentage 47.66 of total workers in male has recorded in Shergarh tehsil and lowest percentage 14.34 of total workers in females has recorded in Jodhpur tehsil.

72

TABLE 31: NUMBER AND PERCENTAGE OF MAIN WORKERS, MARGINAL WORKERS AND NONWORKERS BY SEX IN CD BLOCKS, 2011

1 2 1 0110Bap

2 0111Phalodi

3 0112Bawari

4 0113Osian

5 0114Bhopalgarh

6 0115Luni

7 0116Mandor

8 0117Balesar

9 0118Shergarh

10 0119Bilara

Total

Percentage

Non workers

Number

Percentage

Total workers (main & marginal workers) Number

Marginal workers Percentage

Main workers

Number

P/ Total M/ population F

Percentage

Name of CD Block

Number

Sr. No.

3 P

4 204251

5 49007

6 23.99

7 8 39095 19.14

9 88102

10 43.13

11 116149

12 56.87

M

107481

36071

33.56

15133 14.08

51204

47.64

56277

52.36

F

96770

12936

13.37

23962 24.76

36898

38.13

59872

61.87

P

310395

83697

26.96

53291 17.17

136988

44.13

173407

55.87

M

162810

58644

36.02

19938 12.25

78582

48.27

84228

51.73

F

147585

25053

16.98

33353 22.60

58406

39.57

89179

60.43

P

173666

52834

30.42

25304 14.57

78138

44.99

95528

55.01

M

89977

37210

41.36

8.20

44590

49.56

45387

50.44

F

83689

15624

18.67

17924 21.42

33548

40.09

50141

59.91

P

376890

126126

33.46

46552 12.35

172678

45.82

204212

54.18

M

196199

82515

42.06

14039

7.16

96554

49.21

99645

50.79

F

180691

43611

24.14

32513 17.99

76124

42.13

104567

57.87

P

235653

73020

30.99

43241 18.35

116261

49.34

119392

50.66

M

121633

48710

40.05

14130 11.62

62840

51.66

58793

48.34

F

114020

24310

21.32

29111 25.53

53421

46.85

60599

53.15

P

271972

80306

29.53

35601 13.09

115907

42.62

156065

57.38

M

140312

57794

41.19

12604

8.98

70398

50.17

69914

49.83

F

131660

22512

17.10

22997 17.47

45509

34.57

86151

65.43

P

189931

50251

26.46

27851 14.66

78102

41.12

111829

58.88

M

98538

38655

39.23

10053 10.20

48708

49.43

49830

50.57

F

91393

11596

12.69

17798 19.47

29394

32.16

61999

67.84

P

234888

57962

24.68

39801 16.94

97763

41.62

137125

58.38

M

123193

45080

36.59

13279 10.78

58359

47.37

64834

52.63

F

111695

12882

11.53

26522 23.75

39404

35.28

72291

64.72

P

217246

52131

24.00

44080 20.29

96211

44.29

121035

55.71

M

113892

37555

32.97

17073 14.99

54628

47.96

59264

52.04

F

103354

14576

14.10

27007 26.13

41583

40.23

61771

59.77

P

207659

65577

31.58

33807 16.28

99384

47.86

108275

52.14

M

106293

44228

41.61

11051 10.40

55279

52.01

51014

47.99

F

101366

21349

21.06

22756 22.45

44105

43.51

57261

56.49

P

2422551

690911

28.52 388623 16.04 1079534 44.56 1343017 55.44

M

1260328

486462

38.60 134680 10.69

621142 49.28

639186 50.72

F

1162223

204449

17.59 253943 21.85

458392 39.44

703831 60.56

73

7380

Less than half of the rural population consists of workers i.e. 44.56 percent. There is much difference in the work participation rate of males and females being 49.28 percent and 39.44 percent respectively for the rural areas of the district. At CD block level, the highest percentage of male workers has been recorded 52.01 in Bilara and of female workers has been recorded in Bhopalgarh CD block at 46.85 percent. The lowest percentage has been registered by 47.37 in Balesar for males. The lowest percentage has been registered by Mandor CD block at 32.16 for females. TABLE 32: NUMBER AND PERCENTAGE OF MAIN WORKERS, MARGINAL WORKERS AND NONWORKERS BY SEX IN TOWNS, 2011

5

6

7

5 12449

6 24.94

7 1516

8 3.04

9 13965

10 27.98

11 35949

12 72.02

M

26076

11444

43.89

1199

4.60

12643

48.49

13433

51.51

F

23838

1005

4.22

317

1.33

1322

5.55

22516

94.45

P

1056191

307644

29.13

36257

3.43

343901

32.56

712290

67.44

M

555371

267876

48.23

22962

4.13

290838

52.37

264533

47.63

F

500820

39768

7.94

13295

2.65

53063

10.60

447757

89.40

P

20827

5262

25.27

1188

5.70

6450

30.97

14377

69.03

M

10887

4481

41.16

588

5.40

5069

46.56

5818

53.44

F

9940

781

7.86

600

6.04

1381

13.89

8559

86.11

085021P Sangariya (CT) M

22853

6050

26.47

676

2.96

6726

29.43

16127

70.57

12177

5505

45.21

384

3.15

5889

48.36

6288

51.64

F

10676

545

5.10

292

2.74

837

7.84

9839

92.16

P

38429

10915

28.40

733

1.91

11648

30.31

26781

69.69

M

20360

9484

46.58

432

2.12

9916

48.70

10444

51.30

F

18069

1431

7.92

301

1.67

1732

9.59

16337

90.41

P

36810

9271

25.19

2326

6.32

11597

31.51

25213

68.49

M

19013

8324

43.78

828

4.35

9152

48.14

9861

51.86

F

17797

947

5.32

1498

8.42

2445

13.74

15352

86.26

P

39590

13977

35.30

1943

4.91

15920

40.21

23670

59.79

M

19716

9752

49.46

702

3.56

10454

53.02

9262

46.98

F

19874

4225

21.26

1241

6.24

5466

27.50

14408

72.50

P

1264614

365568

28.91

44639

3.53 410207

32.44

854407 67.56

M

663600

316866

47.75

27095

4.08 343961

51.83

319639 48.17

F

601014

48702

8.10

17544

2.92

11.02

534768 88.98

800544Jodhpur (M Corp.+OG)

085020Nandri (CT)

085022Kuri Bhagtasani (CT)

800545Pipar City (M)

800546Bilara (M)

District(Urban): Jodhpur(113)

Number

4 49914

3

74

66246

Percentage

Non workers

P

2 800543Phalodi (M + OG)

Percentage

Total workers (main and marginal workers)

Number

4

Marginal workers

Percentage

3

Main workers

Number

2

Total population

Percentage

1 1

Name of town P/ M/ F

Number

Sr. No.

In contrast to the rural areas of the district only 32.44 percent of the urban population is as workers (main + marginal). Apart from this much variation is also seen in the percentage of male and female workers, which are 51.83 and 11.02 respectively. Among the towns, the percentage of workers varies from 40.21 in Bilara (M) to 27.98 in Phalodi (M +OG). TABLE 33: DISTRIBUTION OF WORKERS BY SEX IN FOUR CATEGORIES OF ECONOMIC ACTIVITY IN SUB-DISTRICT, 2011

2

3

4

5

6

7

00568Osian

00569Bhopalgarh

00570Jodhpur

00571Shergarh

00572Luni

00573Bilara

District: Jodhpur (113)

Number

Percentage

5

Other workers

Percentage

00567Phalodi

4

Category of workers Agricultural Household labourers industry workers

Number

1

3

Cultivators

Percentage

2

Total workers (main + marginal workers)

Number

1

P/ Total M/ populatF ion

Percentage

Name of SubDistrict

Number

Sr. No.

6

7

8

9

10

11

12

13

P

564560

239055 129971 54.37

51340

21.48

5084 2.13

52660 22.03

M

296367

142429

71853 50.45

24729

17.36

3323 2.33

42524 29.86

F

268193

96626

58118 60.15

26611

27.54

1761 1.82

10136 10.49

P

465257

210815 128029 60.73

46935

22.26

2792 1.32

33059 15.68

M

242164

119026

69321 58.24

19684

16.54

2019 1.70

28002 23.53

F

223093

91789

58708 63.96

27251

29.69

773 0.84

P

320952

156262

87768 56.17

36633

23.44

2631 1.68

29230 18.71

M

165645

84958

44799 52.73

14880

17.51

1811 2.13

23468 27.62

F

155307

71304

42969 60.26

21753

30.51

820 1.15

P

1378224

466999

46509

9.96

23959

5.13 21301 4.56

375230 80.35

M

723242

373105

25273

6.77

12749

3.42 15414 4.13

319669 85.68

F

654982

93894

21236 22.62

11210

11.94

5887 6.27

55561 59.17

P

452134

193974

93219 48.06

39694

20.46

5701 2.94

55360 28.54

M

237085

112987

48218 42.68

17286

15.30

3367 2.98

44116 39.05

F

215049

80987

45001 55.57

22408

27.67

2334 2.88

11244 13.88

P

221979

95735

57163 59.71

12656

13.22

2016 2.11

23900 24.96

M

114403

57713

31374 54.36

5250

9.10

1433 2.48

19656 34.06

F

107576

38022

25789 67.83

7406

19.48

583 1.53

4244 11.16

P

284059

126901

49711 39.17

30800

24.27

2887 2.28

43503 34.28

M

145022

74885

28332 37.83

12178

16.26

2060 2.75

32315 43.15

F

139037

52016

21379 41.10

18622

35.80

827 1.59

11188 21.51

P

3687165 1489741 592370 39.76 242017 16.25 42412 2.85

612942 41.14

M

1923928

965103 319170 33.07 106756 11.06 29427 3.05

509750 52.82

F

1763237

524638 273200 52.07 135261 25.78 12985 2.48

103192 19.67

75

5057

5762

5.51

8.08

Of the total workers, most are engaged in agricultural activities i.e. 39.76 percent in cultivators and 16.25 percent in agricultural labourers. It is followed by other workers (41.14 percent) and household industry workers (2.85 percent). Among the males the proportion of other workers 52.82 percent whereas among the females the proportion of other workers is lower i.e. 19.67 percent much variation in the percentage of male workers (52.82) and female workers (19.67) classified as other workers is seen in the district. At the tehsil level, the percentage of other workers to total workers varies from 80.35 in Jodhpur tehsil followed by 34.28 in Bilara tehsil to 28.54 in Shergarh tehsil. For household industry workers, it varies from 4.56 percent in Jodhpur tehsil to 1.32 percent in Osian tehsil. In case of Cultivators, the highest percentage of 60.73 has been registered by Osian tehsil while the lowest of 9.96 percent in Jodhpur tehsil. TABLE 34: DISTRIBUTION OF WORKERS BY SEX IN FOUR CATEGORIES OF ECONOMIC ACTIVITY IN CD BLOCKS, 2011

1 0110Bap

2 0111Phalodi

3 0112Bawari

4 0113Osian

Other workers

Percentage

Household industry workers

Number

5

Agricultural labourers

Percentage

4

Cultivators

Number

3

Category of Workers

Percentage

2

Total workers (main + marginal workers)

Number

1

P/ Total M/ populatF ion

Percentage

Name of CD Block

Number

Sr. No.

6

7

8

9

10

11

12

13

P

204251

88102

52881 60.02

17834 20.24

1145 1.30

16242 18.44

M

107481

51204

29269 57.16

9155 17.88

708 1.38

12072 23.58

F

96770

36898

23612 63.99

8679 23.52

437 1.18

4170 11.30

P

310395

136988

76763 56.04

33111 24.17

3156 2.30

23958 17.49

M

162810

78582

42287 53.81

15304 19.48

1930 2.46

19061 24.26

F

147585

58406

34476 59.03

17807 30.49

1226 2.10

P

173666

78138

48158 61.63

16984 21.74

1217 1.56

11779 15.07

M

89977

44590

27093 60.76

7105 15.93

870 1.95

9522 21.35

F

83689

33548

21065 62.79

9879 29.45

347 1.03

2257

P

376890

172678 104055 60.26

37546 21.74

2404 1.39

28673 16.60

M

196199

96554

54721 56.67

15832 16.40

1711 1.77

24290 25.16

F

180691

76124

49334 64.81

21714 28.52

693 0.91

76

4897

4383

8.38

6.73

5.76

TABLE 34: DISTRIBUTION OF WORKERS BY SEX IN FOUR CATEGORIES OF ECONOMIC ACTIVITY IN CD BLOCKS, 2011

5 0114Bhopalgarh

6 0115Luni

7 0116Mandor

8 0117Balesar

9 0118Shergarh

10 0119Bilara

Total

Other workers

Percentage

Household industry workers

Number

5

Agricultural labourers

Percentage

4

Cultivators

Number

3

Category of Workers

Percentage

2

Total workers (main + marginal workers)

Number

1

P/ Total M/ populatF ion

Percentage

Name of CD Block

Number

Sr. No.

6

7

8

9

10

11

12

13

P

235653

116261

63584 54.69

29038 24.98

1802 1.55

21837 18.78

M

121633

62840

32306 51.41

11627 18.50

1249 1.99

17658 28.10

F

114020

53421

31278 58.55

17411 32.59

553 1.04

P

271972

115907

65275 56.32

17045 14.71

2461 2.12

31126 26.85

M

140312

70398

35696 50.71

7301 10.37

1774 2.52

25627 36.40

F

131660

45509

29579 65.00

9744 21.41

687 1.51

5499 12.08

P

189931

78102

34223 43.82

14000 17.93

1962 2.51

27917 35.74

M

98538

48708

17921 36.79

6281 12.90

1362 2.80

23144 47.52

F

91393

29394

16302 55.46

7719 26.26

600 2.04

4773 16.24

P

234888

97763

43957 44.96

20370 20.84

2539 2.60

30897 31.60

M

123193

58359

23271 39.88

8600 14.74

1362 2.33

25126 43.05

F

111695

39404

20686 52.50

11770 29.87

1177 2.99

5771 14.65

P

217246

96211

49262 51.20

19324 20.09

3162 3.29

24463 25.43

M

113892

54628

24947 45.67

8686 15.90

2005 3.67

18990 34.76

F

103354

41583

24315 58.47

10638 25.58

1157 2.78

5473 13.16

P

207659

99384

43062 43.33

27478 27.65

1562 1.57

27282 27.45

M

106293

55279

24605 44.51

10641 19.25

1036 1.87

18997 34.37

F

101366

44105

18457 41.85

16837 38.17

526 1.19

8285 18.78

4179

7.82

P

2422551 1079534 581220 53.84 232730 21.56 21410 1.98 244174 22.62

M

1260328

621142 312116 50.25 100532 16.19 14007 2.26 194487 31.31

F

1162223

458392 269104 58.71 132198 28.84

77

7403 1.61

49687 10.84

Less than half i.e. 44.56 percent of the total rural population of the district is of workers. Of the total workers, most are engaged in agricultural activities i.e. 53.84 percent are as cultivators and 21.56 percent as agricultural labourers. Only 1.98 percent of the workers are engaged in household industries whereas the significantly 22.62 percent in other workers. Sex wise, percentage of female workers is higher in economic categories of cultivators and agricultural labourers. In case of other workers there percentage is 10.84 females as compared to that of males at 31.31 at the district level. TABLE 35: DISTRIBUTION OF WORKERS BY SEX IN FOUR CATEGORIES OF ECONOMIC ACTIVITY IN TOWNS, 2011

2

3

4

5

6

7

3

4

5

6

8

Percentage

7

9

10

11

Percentage

2 800543Phalodi (M + OG)

Other workers

Number

1 1

Number

Cultivators

Category of workers Agricultural Household labourers industry workers Percentage

Total workers (main + marginal workers)

Number

P/ Total M/ populatF ion

Percentage

Name of town

Number

Sr. No.

12

13

P

49914

13965

327

2.34

395

2.83

783

5.61

12460 89.22

M

26076

12643

297

2.35

270

2.14

685

5.42

11391 90.10

F

23838

1322

30

2.27

125

9.46

98

7.41

1069 80.86

P

1056191

343901

3597

1.05

4813

1.40 17679

5.14 317812 92.41

M

555371

290838

2591

0.89

4041

1.39 12790

4.40 271416 93.32

F

500820

53063

1006

1.90

772

1.45

4889

9.21

46396 87.44

P

20827

6450

158

2.45

508

7.88

326

5.05

5458 84.62

M

10887

5069

126

2.49

203

4.00

209

4.12

4531 89.39

F

9940

1381

32

2.32

305 22.09

117

8.47

927 67.13

P

22853

6726

327

4.86

111

1.65

389

5.78

5899 87.70

M

12177

5889

239

4.06

71

1.21

304

5.16

5275 89.57

F

10676

837

88 10.51

40

4.78

85 10.16

624 74.55

085022P Kuri Bhagtasani M (CT) F

38429

11648

92

0.79

138

1.18

500

4.29

10918 93.73

20360

9916

74

0.75

102

1.03

408

4.11

9332 94.11

18069

1732

18

1.04

36

2.08

92

5.31

1586 91.57

800545Pipar City (M)

P

36810

11597

896

7.73

951

8.20

662

5.71

9088 78.37

M

19013

9152

659

7.20

466

5.09

516

5.64

7511 82.07

F

17797

2445

237

9.69

485 19.84

146

5.97

1577 64.50

P

39590

15920

5753 36.14

2371 14.89

663

4.16

7133 44.81

M

19716

10454

3068 29.35

1071 10.24

508

4.86

5807 55.55

F

19874

5466

2685 49.12

1300 23.78

155

2.84

1326 24.26

P

1264614

M F

800544Jodhpur (M Corp. + OG) 085020Nandri (CT)

085021Sangariya (CT)

800546Bilara (M)

District (Urban): Jodhpur(113)

410207 11150

2.72

9287 2.26 21002 5.12 368768 89.90

663600

343961

7054

2.05

6224 1.81 15420 4.48 315263 91.66

601014

66246

4096

6.18

3063 4.62

78

5582 8.43

53505 80.77

The percentage of workers to total population of urban areas is significantly low being only 32.44 percent as compared to that of rural areas of the district being 44.56 percent. Here too, the percentage of workers engaged in four economic categories is just the reverse as compared to rural workers where majority i.e. 89.90 percent of the total urban workers are as `other workers’ followed by 5.12 and 2.72 percent as household industry workers and cultivators respectively. Almost similar trend is visible in all the towns. Sex wise percentage of male workers, as ‘other workers’ is 91.66 whereas it is 80.77 percent for female workers. On the other hand, percentage of female cultivators (6.18 percent) is higher than that of male cultivators (2.05) at the district level for urban area. Village directory and Town directory data based on inset tables 36 to 45 : TABLE 36: DISTRIBUTION OF VILLAGES ACCORDING TO AVAILABILITY OF DIFFERENT AMENITIES, 2011

1 2 1 0110Bap 2 0111Phalodi

3 228

3 0112Bawari

Power supply

Approach by pucca road

Agricultural credit societies

@

Banks

$

tions

Transport communica-

#

Post office

Telephone **

Type of amenity available Drinking water

Number of inhabited villages

Medical^

Name of CD Block

Education*

Sr. No

4 5 128 87 (56.14) (38.16) 211 120 (77.57) (44.12)

6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 228 49 228 98 14 28 35 213 (100) (21.49) (100) (42.98) (6.14) (12.28) (15.35) (93.42) 272 122 271 153 29 48 45 272 (100) (44.85) (99.63) (56.25) (10.66) (17.65) (16.54) (100)

88

78 61 (88.64) (69.32)

88 54 (100) (61.36)

88 72 26 27 37 (100) (81.82) (29.55) (30.68) (42.05)

88 (100)

4 0113Osian

220

192 146 (87.27) (66.36)

220 128 (100) (58.18)

220 146 41 54 63 (100) (66.36) (18.64) (24.55) (28.64)

220 (100)

5 0114Bhopalgarh

116

101 92 (87.07) (79.31)

116 64 (100) (55.17)

116 94 30 35 48 (100) (81.03) (25.86) (30.17) (41.38)

116 (100)

6 0115Luni

191

138 (72.25)

7 0116Mandor

112

96 68 109 52 (85.71) (60.71) (97.32) (46.43)

112 (100)

8 0117Balesar

271

170 127 270 (62.73) (46.86) (99.63)

71 (26.2)

271 108 (100) (39.85)

10 (3.69)

19 30 (7.01) (11.07)

271 (100)

9 0118Shergarh

236

147 89 235 65 (62.29) (37.71) (99.58) (27.54)

236 111 (100) (47.03)

18 (7.63)

19 29 (8.05) (12.29)

219 (92.8)

102

87 84 (85.29) (82.35)

102 69 24 36 43 101 (100) (67.65) (23.53) (35.29) (42.16) (99.02)

10 0119Bilara Total

272

1836

136 189 73 (71.2) (98.95) (38.22)

102 55 (100) (53.92)

191 107 30 (100) (56.02) (15.71)

1348 1010 1829 733 1835 (73.42) (55.01) (99.62) (39.92) (99.95)

70 19 33 39 (62.5) (16.96) (29.46) (34.82)

112 (100)

1028 241 337 417 1801 (55.99) (13.13) (18.36) (22.71) (98.09)

Note:* Education includes all education facilities. ^ Medical includes all medical facilities. # Post office includes post office, telegraph office and Post and telegraph office. $ Transport communication includes bus service, rail facility and navigable waterways. @ Bank includes Commercial Bank and Cooperative Bank. ** Telephone includes Telephone,PCO and Mobile.

79

38 48 189 (19.9) (25.13) (98.95)

Of the total (1836) inhabited villages 1348 (73.42 percent) have educational facilities. In case of medical amenities only 1010 (55.01 percent) of inhabited villages have such amenities. A significant number i.e. 1829 (99.62 percent) villages have improved drinking water amenities. In the communication field only 733 (39.92 percent) of villages have post office facilities while 1835 (99.95 percent) have telephone facilities. In the banking field the picture is gloomy as only 241 (13.13 percent) have bank. Only 417 (22.71 percent) villages are linked with pucca approach roads whereas 1801 (98.09 percent) villages have power supply. TABLE 37: NUMBER AND PERCENTAGE OF RURAL POPULATION SERVED BY DIFFERENT AMENITIES, 2011 Type of amenity available

2 0110-Bap

3 204251

4 173509 (84.95)

5 122086 (59.77)

6 204251 (100)

7 109797 (53.76)

8 204251 (100)

2

0111-Phalodi

310395

288448 (92.93)

186883 (60.21)

310395 (100)

217911 (70.2)

310143 (99.92)

3

0112-Bawari

173666

171166 (98.56)

150428 (86.62)

173666 (100)

145985 (84.06)

173666 (100)

4

0113-Osian

376890

367265 (97.45)

309772 (82.19)

376890 (100)

312027 (82.79)

376890 (100)

5

0114-Bhopalgarh

235653

230385 (97.76)

217957 (92.49)

235653 (100)

195450 (82.94)

235653 (100)

6

0115-Luni

271972

254451 (93.56)

243279 (89.45)

271274 (99.74)

198241 (72.89)

271972 (100)

7

0116-Mandor

189931

184316 (97.04)

150072 (79.01)

188684 (99.34)

141750 (74.63)

189931 (100)

8

0117-Balesar

234888

200096 (85.19)

144275 (61.42)

234648 (99.9)

123735 (52.68)

234888 (100)

9

0118-Shergarh

217246

187915 (86.5)

117884 (54.26)

216851 (99.82)

122185 (56.24)

217246 (100)

0119-Bilara

207659

202413 (97.47)

197343 (95.03)

207659 (100)

174362 (83.97)

207659 (100)

2422551

2259964 (93.29)

1839979 (75.95)

2419971 (99.89)

1741443 (71.88)

2422299 (99.99)

10

Total

Medical^

Note:*

Education includes all education facilities.

^

Medical includes all medical facilities.

#

Post office includes post office, telegraph office and Post and telegraph office.

$

Transport communication includes bus service, rail facility and navigable waterways.

@

Bank includes Commercial Bank and Cooperative Bank.

**

Telephone includes Telephone,PCO and Mobile.

80

#

1 1

Education*

Telephone **

Total population of inhabited villages

Post office

Name of CD Block

Drinking water

Sr. No.

TABLE 37: NUMBER AND PERCENTAGE OF RURAL POPULATION SERVED BY DIFFERENT AMENITIES, 2011 Type of amenity available

Power supply

Approach by pucca road

Agricultural credit societies

@

Banks

communications

$

Name of CD Block

Transport

Sr. No.

1 1

2 0110-Bap

9 139227 (68.16)

10 56202 (27.52)

11 74296 (36.37)

12 94534 (46.28)

13 199341 (97.6)

2

0111-Phalodi

230906 (74.39)

92175 (29.7)

116962 (37.68)

126545 (40.77)

310395 (100)

3

0112-Bawari

162040 (93.31)

102025 (58.75)

98176 (56.53)

127473 (73.4)

173666 (100)

4

0113-Osian

313605 (83.21)

180241 (47.82)

187592 (49.77)

230196 (61.08)

376890 (100)

5

0114-Bhopalgarh

218147 (92.57)

140118 (59.46)

149778 (63.56)

179876 (76.33)

235653 (100)

6

0115-Luni

216782 (79.71)

132705 (48.79)

139562 (51.31)

169165 (62.2)

271588 (99.86)

7

0116-Mandor

150697 (79.34)

79409 (41.81)

100282 (52.8)

120541 (63.47)

189931 (100)

8

0117-Balesar

145378 (61.89)

41035 (17.47)

52206 (22.23)

78978 (33.62)

234888 (100)

9

0118-Shergarh

151287 (69.64)

63802 (29.37)

62357 (28.7)

84505 (38.9)

210888 (97.07)

0119-Bilara

182507 (87.89)

117150 (56.41)

136620 (65.79)

157793 (75.99)

207255 (99.81)

1910576 (78.87)

1004862 (41.48)

1117831 (46.14)

1369606 (56.54)

2410495 (99.5)

10

Total

Almost entire (93.29 percent) rural population of the district is being served by educational amenities. It varies from 98.56 percent in Bawari CD block to 84.95 percent in Bap CD block. The highest percentage (95.03 percent) of population availing medical amenities has been found in Bilara CD block while lowest of 54.26 in Shergarh CD block. Bap, Phalodi, Bawari, Osian, Bhopalgarh and Bilara CD block is at the top where 100 percent drinking water amenities recorded. 71.88 percent rural population of Jodhpur district are availing post office services. Jodhpur rural population is at the top where 99.99 percent population are availing telephone facilities. Only 41.48 percent of the rural population is being served with banking facilities. Approximately 99.5 percent of the population of Jodhpur district is being served with power supply.

81

TABLE 38: DISTRIBUTION OF VILLAGES NOT HAVING CERTAIN AMENITIES, ARRANGED BY DISTANCE RANGES FROM THE PLACES WHERE THESE ARE AVAILABLE, 2011 S. No.

Village not having the amenity of

Distance range of place from the villages where the amenity is available Less than 5 km

5-10 km

10+

Total (Col. 3-5)

3

4

5

6

2

1 1. Education:-

(a) Primary school

291

180

20

491

(b) Middle school

521

411

75

1007

(c) Degree college

36

140

1657

1833

58

237

1376

1671

(b) PHC

127

616

911

1654

3. Post office-

208

656

239

1103

0

1

0

1

316

305

215

836

89

429

1079

1597

(b) Cooprative bank

100

327

1168

1595

7. Agricultural credit societies

245

574

680

1499

2. Medical:(a) Hospital

4. Telephone 5. Bus service 6. Bank:(a) Commercial Bank

Degree college includes Art,Engineering and Medicine Hospital includes Allopathic & Alternative Medicine Post office includes post office, telegraph office and post & telegraph office Telephone includes Telephone,PCO and mobiles Bus includes private and public

There are 491 villages in the district which do not have primary school, of these in 20 villages this amenity is available in more than 10 kilometres. In case of middle schools, 1007 villages do not have this amenity. Of these, for 411 villages this amenity is available at a distance of 5-10 kms, for 75 villages beyond 10 kms. 1833 villages in the district have no degree college. For most of the villages i.e. 1657, the degree college are available at a distance beyond 10 kms. Likewise, 1671 villages have no hospital in rural area of the district. For this in most of the villages i.e. 1376 one has to go for more than 10 kms. Similarly post office amenity is not available to 1103 villages. Of these, for 239 villages, this amenity is available at a distance more than 10 kms. Of the total 1836 villages, Bus services are not available in 836 villages. Among these, this facility is available at a distance of 5-10 kms and more than 10 kms for 305 and 215 villages respectively, 316 villages are such where bus facilities available at a distance of less than 5 kms. As regards to banking services, 1597 and 1595 villages do not have commercial and cooperative banks respectively. For most of the villages i.e. 1079 and 1168 one has to go for more than 10 kms for commercial banks and cooperative banks respectively.

82

TABLE 39: DISTRIBUTION OF VILLAGES ACCORDING TO THE DISTANCE FROM THE NEAREST STATUTORY TOWN AND AVAILABILITY OF DIFFERENT AMENITIES, 2011

1 Less than 5

2 Number

3

4

Percentage 5 – 15

Number

776

Percentage 51+ Unspecified

Number

Total

Percentage Number

Approach by Pucca Road

Agricultural Credit Societies

Telephone **

Banks @

9

10

11

5

4

2

1

2

100

80

80

100

80

40

20

40

91

80

60

105

58

29

34

41

76.19 57.14

39.05

100

55.24

27.62

32.38

301

775

456

94

144

180

53.09 38.79

99.87

58.76

12.11

18.56

23.2

570

950

Percentage

8

4

412

73.45

Number

7

4

86.67

Number

6

5

105

Percentage 16- 50

5

5

Transport Communications $

Type of amenity available

Post Office#

Number of Inhabited Villages in Each Range

Medical^

Number\ Percentage

Education*

Distance Range from the nearest Statutory Town (In Kilometres)

682

514

71.79

368

950

510

116

158

194

54.11 38.74

100

53.68

12.21

16.63

20.42

0

0

0

0

0

0

0

0

0

1836

0 1348

0 1010

0 733

0 1835

0 1028

0 241

0 337

0 417

73.42

55.01

39.9

99.95

55.99

13.13

Percentage

18.36 22.71

Note:* Education includes all education facilities. ^ Medical includes all medical facilities. # Post office includes post office, telegraph office and Post and telegraph office. $ Transport communication includes bus service, railway facility and navigable waterways. @ Bank includes Commercial Bank and Cooperative Bank. ** Telephone includes Telephone,PCO and Mobile.

Majority of the inhabited villages i.e. 950 have any nearest statutory town at a distance of 51 + km followed by 776 villages at a distance of 16 to 50 km. Amenities like education, medical, post office, telephone, transport & communication, banks etc. are available to majority of the villages (outside village) which are at a distance from any of statutory towns of the district up to the extent of 51 + km. TABLE 40: DISTRIBUTION OF VILLAGES ACCORDING TO POPULATION RANGE AND AMENITIES AVAILABLE, 2011

Agricultural credit societies

Approach by pucca road

Power supply

Percentage

489

[email protected]

Number

Transport communications $

1-499

Telephone **

3

4

5

6

7

8

9

10

11

12

13

151

482

0

1.64 30.88

98.57

0

8

83

#

2

Post office

1

Type of amenity available

Drinking water

No.of inhabited villages in each range

Medical^

Number\ Percentage

Education*

Population range

488

64

0

0

0

463

99.8 13.09

0

0

0

94.68

TABLE 40: DISTRIBUTION OF VILLAGES ACCORDING TO POPULATION RANGE AND AMENITIES AVAILABLE, 2011

1000 – 1999 Number

417

287

Percentage 5000 – 9999 Number

41

Number Percentage

District Total

Number Percentage

5

6

7

8

9

10

11

12

13

585

282

592

159

592

332

0

0

0

583

100 26.86

100 56.08

0

0

0

98.48

417

417

308

22

118

79

417

5.28

28.3 18.94

100

417

253

236

100 60.67

100 56.59

100 73.86

287

273

287

287

287

168

168

287

287

100 95.12

100

100

100 95.12 58.54

58.5

100

100

273

41

41

41

41

41

41

41

41

41

41

100

100

100

100

100

100

100

100

100

100

10

10

10

10

10

10

10

10

10

10

100

100

100

100

100

100

100

100

100

100

1836 1348 1010

1829

733

1835 1028

241

337

417

1801

56 13.13

18.4

Percentage 10000 +

4

98.8 47.64

Percentage 2000 – 4999 Number

Power supply

Percentage

Approach by pucca road

592

Agricultural credit societies

Number

[email protected]

500-999

Transport communications $

3

Telephone **

2

Post office #

1

Type of amenity available

Drinking water

No.of inhabited villages in each range

Medical^

Number\ Percentage

Education*

Population range

10

73.4

55 99.62 39.92 99.95

22.7 98.09

Note:* Education includes all education facilities. ^ Medical includes all medical facilities. # Post office includes post office, telegraph office and Post and telegraph office. $ Transport communication includes bus service, railway facility and navigable waterways. @ Bank includes Commercial Bank and Cooperative Bank. ** Telephone includes Telephone,PCO and Mobile.

Of the total inhabited villages (1836), majority (592) of them have population range of 500-999, it is followed by (489) villages in the range of 1-499. There are 41 and 10 such villages, which have population range of 5000-9999 and 10000 + respectively. TABLE 41: DISTRIBUTION OF VILLAGES ACCORDING TO LAND USE, 2011 Sr. No.

Name of CD Block

Number of inhabited villages

Total area (in Hectares)

1

2

3

4

Percentage of Percentage of cultivable area irrigated area to to total area total cultivable area 5

6

1

0110-Bap

228

438697.86

46.87

0.72

2

0111-Phalodi

272

327962.90

59.80

2.89

3

0112-Bawari

88

137274.51

55.95

21.31

4

0113-Osian

220

281607.10

57.93

10.15

84

TABLE 41: DISTRIBUTION OF VILLAGES ACCORDING TO LAND USE, 2011 Sr. No.

Name of CD Block

Number of inhabited villages

Total area (in Hectares)

1

2

3

4

Percentage of Percentage of cultivable area irrigated area to to total area total cultivable area 5

6

5

0114-Bhopalgarh

116

174623.74

63.92

21.27

6

0115-Luni

191

195017.82

75.00

4.27

7

0116-Mandor

112

127681.26

54.40

7.18

8

0117-Balesar

271

183946.63

59.99

3.98

9

0118-Shergarh

236

198138.91

56.31

4.46

0119-Bilara

102

151554.94

64.22

21.43

1836

2216505.67

58.12

8.17

10

Total

Note:- Cultivable area= irrigated area + unirrigated area

Of the total rural area of the district (of inhabited villages) 58.12 percent is cultivable. Apart from this 8.17 percent of total of the cultivable area is being irrigated .At the CD block level the highest percentage of cultivable area to total area is found at 75.00 percent in Luni CD block followed by 64.22 percent in Bilara and the lowest of 46.87 in Bap CD block. In regards to irrigated area, the highest percentage of 21.43 is found in Bilara CD block whereas lowest 0.72 in Bap CD block. TABLE 42: SCHOOLS / COLLEGES PER 10,000 POPULATION IN TOWNS, 2011 Sr. No.

Name of the town

1

2

1

800543-Phalodi (M + OG)

2

800544-Jodhpur (M Corp. + OG)

3

Type of educational institution (Approx. numbers) Primary

Middle

Secondary / matriculation

Senior secondary

College*

3

4

5

6

7

3

3

1

1

1

10

10

4

2

0

085020-Nandri (CT)

5

4

1

1

0

4

085021-Sangariya (CT)

3

3

1

1

0

5

085022-Kuri Bhagtasani (CT)

3

3

1

1

0

6

800545-Pipar City (M)

4

3

2

1

1

7

800546-Bilara (M)

6

6

2

2

2

9

9

3

2

1

District: Jodhpur (113)

Note- * College includes Arts/ Science/ Commerce College (Degree Level and above)

The number of primary, middle and secondary schools per 10,000 of population is 9, 9, and 3 respectively. As regards to senior secondary and college, this number is 2 and 1 respectively. At the town level, the maximum number of primary schools per 10,000 population is found in Jodhpur (M.Corp+OG) at 10 followed by Bilara (M) at 6. It varies from the highest number of middle school per 10,000 population at 10 in Jodhpur (M.Corp.+OG) to a lowest of 3 in Phalodi (M+OG), Sangariya (CT), Kuri Bhagtasani (CT) and Pipar City (M). As regards to

85

colleges the highest number i.e. 2 is found in Bilara (M), whereas the lowest number 0 has been recorded in Jodhpur (M.Corp.+OG), Nandri, Sangariya , Kuri Bhagtasani (CT). TABLE 43: NUMBER OF BEDS IN MEDICAL INSTITUTIONS IN TOWNS, 2011 Sr. No.

Name of the town

Number of beds in medical institutions per 10,000 population (Approx. numbers)

1

2

3

1

800543-Phalodi (M + OG)

18

2

800544-Jodhpur (M Corp. + OG)

21

3

085020-Nandri (CT)

5

4

085021-Sangariya (CT)

5

5

085022-Kuri Bhagtasani (CT)

3

6

800545-Pipar City (M)

30

7

800546-Bilara (M)

17

District: Jodhpur (113)

20

The number of beds in medical institutions in towns per 10,000 population is found at 20. The highest number of beds per 10,000 population is recorded at 30 in Pipar City (M). It is found the lowest at 3 in Kuri Bhagtasani (CT). TABLE 44: PROPORTION OF SLUM POPULATION IN TOWNS, 2011 Sr. No.

Name of the town having slum

Total population

Slum population

Percentage of slum population to total population

1

2

3

4

5

1

800543-Phalodi (M + OG)

49914

23461

47.00

2

800544-Jodhpur (M Corp. + OG)

1056191

238562

22.59

3

800545-Pipar City (M)

36810

7236

19.66

4

800546-Bilara (M)

39590

1075

2.72

1182505

270334

22.86

Total

More than one fifth of urban population in four towns of the district lives in slums. At the town level it varies from a maximum of 47.00 percent in Phalodi (M+OG) to a lowest of 2.72 percent in Bilara (M).

86

Sr. No.

TABLE 45: MOST IMPORTANT COMMODITY MANUFACTURED IN TOWNS, 2011 Name of the town Name of three most important commodities manufactured

1 1

2 800543-Phalodi (M + OG)

3 Salt, Woolen Carpet, Earthen Pots

2

800544-Jodhpur (M Corp. + OG)

Handloom Clothes, Stainless Steel Sheets, Gwar Gum Powder

3

085020-Nandri (CT)

Cement Jali, Chhitar Stone, Earthen Pots

4

085021-Sangariya (CT)

Handloom Clothes, Ball-bearings, Chemicals

5

085022-Kuri Bhagtasani (CT)

Handloom Clothes, Wooden Furniture, 0

6

800545-Pipar City (M)

Leather Shoes (mojadis), Cloth Printing, 0

7

800546-Bilara (M)

Cotton Yarn, 0, 0

In the district most important commodities manufactured in various towns are salt, handicrafts, stainless steel sheets and leather shoes.

87

VILLAGE DIRECTORY AND TOWN DIRECTORY

BRIEF NOTE ON THE VILLAGE DIRECTORY AND TOWN DIRECTORY

VILLAGE DIRECTORY 2011 CENSUS: The Village Directory is being compiled for both inhabited and un-inhabited villages. In the village directory both private and government facilities/ institutions have been given. In case of un-inhabited /depopulated villages, the location code number, name and area of the village is being given universally in Village Directory and Village PCA. The columns relating to the amenities and land use pattern, etc. being left blank and it will be noted against the name of the village that it is un-inhabited/depopulated. The Appendices to Village Directory and Inset Tables based on village Directory data are also prepared for inhabited villages. In the Village Directory format for 2011 Census there are 122 columns and the details thereon are as follows: Columns 1: Serial Number Self explanatory. All the villages within the CD block are presented serially in the ascending order of their location code number. Columns 2: Name of village Self explanatory. The name of the villages are shown against this column. This also includes the forest and uninhabited villages. Columns 3: Location Code Number of village The location code number of the villages are shown against this column. Columns 4: Area of the Village Thearea of the villages has been given in hectares. Column 5: Total Population The total population of the village as per 2011 Census has been given against this column. Column6: Number of Households The number of households as per 2011 Census have been given in this column. Amenities The availability of different infrastructural amenities such as education, medical, drinking water, post, telegraph, banks, credit societies, recreation and cultural facilities, communication, power, etc. in each village have been given in the Village Directory. Wherever the amenities are not available in the village, the

92

distance range code viz; ‘a’ for