Jamwa Ramgarh

Jamwa Ramgarh also popularly known as the Ramgarh, is a subdivision of the Jaipur district in Rajasthan, India. It is located on State Highway 55, about 28 kilometres (17 mi) East-North of Jaipur city. It was best known for Ramgarh Lake which is now dry.

Jamwa Ramgarh
Jamwa Ramgarh is located in Rajasthan
Jamwa Ramgarh
Jamwa Ramgarh
Location in Rajasthan, India
Coordinates: 27°01′14″N 76°00′40″E / 27.020672°N 76.011003°E / 27.020672; 76.011003Coordinates: 27°01′14″N 76°00′40″E / 27.020672°N 76.011003°E / 27.020672; 76.011003
Country India
 • Total250,132
 • OfficialHindi
Time zoneUTC+5:30 (IST)
Telephone code01426

Ramgarh LakeEdit

Ramgarh Lake was an artificial lake situated near Jamwa Ramgarh in Rajasthan, India. At one time the lake was the main source of water supply to Jaipur city. The last time the lake received water was 1999 and it has been dry since 2000.[1] It is situated 32 kilometres (20 mi) from Jaipur and when full covered an area of 15.5 square kilometres (6.0 sq mi).


Ramgarh was previously known as Manchi. It was won over by Kachhwaha Rajputs during their quest of Dhundhar. They renamed it Ramgarh and built temple of their kul devi Jamway Mata. That is why it is called Jamwa Ramgarh[2]

Notable PeopleEdit

Most populated community is meena


First government school esthablished by Seth Mangilal Ji Maharwal, and the committee members were Seth Ramdayal Ji Maharwal, Seth Ramdhan Ji Maharwal, Master Rameshwar Ji Tiwari, Master Harsahay Ji Sharma, Seth Satnarayan Ji Maharwal, Seth Harinarayan Ji Maharwal, Patwari Shri Ganaga Sahay, Shrimati Mangi bai Sharma, Master Lakshaman Prasad Ji Lakhera.


The major rivers passing through the Jaipur district is Banganga. Although serious drought is rare, poor water management and exploitation of groundwater with extensive tube-well systems threatens agriculture in some areas.


Jaipur has a hot semi-arid climate (Köppen climate classification BSh) receiving over 650 millimetres (26 in) of rainfall annually but most rains occur in the monsoon months between June and September. Temperatures remain relatively high throughout the year, with the summer months of April to early July having average daily temperatures of around 30 °C (86 °F). During the monsoon there are frequent, heavy rains and thunderstorms, but flooding is not common. The winter months of November to February are mild and pleasant, with average temperatures ranging from 15–18 °C (59–64 °F) and with little or no humidity. There are however occasional cold waves that lead to temperatures near freezing.[3]


Newspapers available in all parts of Jamwa Ramgarh include Hindi dailies such as Rajasthan Patrika, Dainik Bhaskar, Daily News, Dainik Nav Jyoty, Rastradoot, News Flash TV, Times Of India, DNA, HT, and Chaukadi News.

List of VillagesEdit

Under Jamwa Ramgarh subdistrict there total are 233[4] villages. The largest are Andhi, Anoppura, Basna, Behlor, Bhan Pur Kalan, Bhawani, Bilod, Birasana, Bishanpura, Bobari, Booj, Chawandiya, Chawand ka mand, Dangarwada, Dhamsya, Dharmaliyo ki dhani kooda, Dhaula, Dhoolaraoji, Gathwari, Gopal Garh Indragarh, Jaichandpura, Jamwa, Kalla, Kallan, Kharkhada, Khawarani, Kooda, Lalwas, Langadiyawas, Mahangi, Manota, Mathasoola, Nayabas, Natata, Narpatiyawas, Nayala, Nimbi, Neemala, Newer, Papar, Palera, Phootalaw, Rahori, Raipur, Raisar, Rajpurwastala, Ramgarh, Rampura, Roopwas, Saipura, Samred, Sankotada, Tala, Thali, Tholai, Todameena, Radhagovindpura, Bad Rasulpura, Nimbi, Kelanwas.

External linksEdit

Google (21 June 2020). "Driving directions to Jamwa Ramgarh" (Map). Google Maps. Google. Retrieved 21 June 2020.


  1. ^ Sebastian, Sunny (30 April 2000). "Jaipur Lake a scorched bed now". The Hindu. Archived from the original on 26 August 2014. Retrieved 26 August 2014.
  2. ^ Sarkar, Jadunath (1994) [1984]. A History of Jaipur: C. 1503–1938. Orient Longman Limited. pp. 23, 24. ISBN 81-250-0333-9.
  3. ^ "World Weather Information Service". Retrieved 11 December 2009.
  4. ^ "Census of India, 2011". censusindia.gov.in/. December 2011. Archived from the original on 5 October 2013. Retrieved 21 January 2012.