M. J. P. Rohilkhand University, Bareilly (U.P.) – Examination Results 2009

     
 

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Pilibhit – Sports

Sri Lalit Hari Cricket Stadium

Sri Lalit Hari Cricket Stadium, Pilibhit

Sri Lalit Hari Cricket Stadium, Pilibhit[55]

Pilibhit has one cricket stadium in the Shri Lalit Hari sugar mill compound, which is also or formerly known as Lalit Hari Stadium. This stadium was established in 1931 on Tarakpur road, at the railway station end. The home team for this stadium is Uttar Pradesh. It has Matting type of pitch. This stadium had hosted a few Ranji trophy cricket matches in the early 80s.

Some of the famous match was played at the Lalit Hari Sugar Factory Ground, Pilibhit are :-

An Aerial View of Gandhi Stadium, Pilibhit

An Aerial View of Gandhi Stadium, Pilibhit

Gandhi Sports Stadium

This is one of the beautiful stadium in the Bareilly zone speared 85 Acres (Local measurement) of area in the mid of the city, which has various facilities for Athletics, Football, Volleyball, Hockey and some indoor sports. In the same compound one multipurpose Auditorium is available. This stadium is better known as sports heart of the city, as this is the only sport facility available for public uses.

Other Facilities

Apart from these sports grounds, various educational institutions has their own facilities. Few are DGIC ground, St. Aloysius ground, Rama college ground, SVM college ground and some more. Although city hasn’t produce any big sports’ celebrity. But city teams have able to save a few state level competitions on various events.[58]

Published in: on October 14, 2008 at 9:51 AM  Comments (1)  
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Pilibhit – Demographics

As of 2001 India census,[8] District Pilibhit had a population of 16,45,183[9] occupying 38th position in the Districts of Uttar Pradesh. Males constitute 53.26% of the population and females 46.73%. Pilibhit has an average literacy rate of 49.81%, lower than the national average of 59.5%, male literacy is 62.49%, and female literacy is 35.11%. In Pilibhit, 13% of the population is under 6 years of age. Population of district Pilibhit for 2011 has been estimated as many as 20,64,869 by a study done in Jawaharlal Nehru University, New Delhi.

Population Growth of District Pilibhit
Census Pop.  %±
1901 470,369
1911 487,632 3.7%
1921 431,604 -11.5%
1931 448,824 4.0%
1941 490,699 9.3%
1951 504,391 2.8%
1961 616,301 22.2%
1971 752,151 22.0%
1981 1,008,332 34.1%
1991 1,283,103 27.3%
2001 1,645,183 28.2%
Est. 2011 2,064,869 25.5

According to the central statistical organization, the district Pilibhit had an area of 3504 km2 on Sept 1, 2007, occupying 33th position in the state and the total area of the pilibhit city is 38.76 Km2. Pilibhit city has much higer population density than the rest of district. The population density of the city is 4279.60 per km2, on the other hand the district has only 469.51 per Km2.

Prior to the abolition of zamindari the zamindars owned large tracts of arable and forest land. The farm labour was brought from eastern Uttar Pradesh and Bihar. After zamindari was abolished the excess cultivable land was distributed amongst the landless agricultural labour. In the post independence period large number of displaced persons from Pakistan were settled in the area. They were provided cultivable land mainly by clearing private forests. Large tracts were cleared and wetlands were drained and brought under the plough. The inhabitants of the landscape generally belong to the following major groups – those from eastern Uttar Pradesh, those from Pakistan including Punjabis and Bengalis, migrants from Punjab and the locals.

An Aerial View of Pilibhit city

An Aerial View of Pilibhit city

The common property lands and resources are worst affected in Puranpur tehsil. The population density of the tehsil has increased considerably over the last two decades. The population groups constantly endeavour to maintain their interests and identity. The immigrant labour and the Bengalis are the weakest economically but have a growing political clout. The Punjabi displaced persons and migrants are financially the strongest and wield considerable political clout.[10] The locals are always anxious to safeguard their interests against the immigrants. The locals are strongest in the process of decision making.

Amongst the locals are also the Tharu tribals.[11] They are settled cultivators, keep large herd of cattle, some sheep and goats. They have a distinct cultural identity. There are some Tharu villages in the proximity of Katerniyaghat Sanctuary. They are related to the Tharus in the terai areas of Nepal. The Tharus depend on the forests for food, fodder, medicine, small timber for construction of huts and agricultural implements, handicrafts, social and religious ceremonies. The major Tharu groups include the Ranas, Dingoras and Katharias. Marriages between these groups are very uncommon. Once their habitations were forest villages but now these are revenue villages. The tribal area development schemes have benefited these people. They have adopted modern farming techniques and have slowly shifted from subsistence level farming to raising cash crops. Some now own tractor and other farm implements. The eco development initiatives have largely focused on these Tharu villages.

Published in: on October 14, 2008 at 9:32 AM  Leave a Comment  
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Pilibhit Tiger Reserve

Introduction

Pilibhit is one of the few well forested districts in Uttar Pradesh. According to an estimate of year 2004, Pilibhit district has over 800 sq km forests, constituting roughly 23 per centof the district’s total area.

Forests in Pilibhit have at least 36 tigers and a good predator base for their survival. Pilibhit forests are part of terai forests, which together with grasslands constitute habitat for over 127 animals, 556 bird species and 2,100 flowering plants. They are also home to around 6 million people who depend on them for their livelihoods.

With Corbett Tiger Reserve going to Uttrakhand, Uttar Pradesh always wanted to develop Pilibhit forests area as home for the striped cats. A proposal was created in 2005 to make a home for the endangered cats in Pilibhit forests was sent to the government of India in April 2008, on the basis of the potential to have special type of ecosystem with vast open spaces and sufficient feed for the elegant predators.

General Information

Area: 1000 km² core area, 627 km² buffer area

District: Pilibhit, Lakhimpur Kheri, Bahraich

Established: sept 2008 as a Tiger Reserve Area.

Altitude: 168 – 175 meters level from sea shore

Local Language: Hindi and English

Best time to visit: Sept to Mid June (Avoid Rainy Season)

The Pilibhit Tiger Reserve came into exitence in the month of sept of 2008, when Government of India approved the area for its inhabitants in the pilibhit district of Uttar Pradesh.This is one of the finest examples of the exceedingly diverse and productive Terai eco-systems. The reserve has a core area of 1089 kms (proposed) and buffer area of 627 Kms(proposed). The northern edge of the reserve lies along the Indo-Nepal border while the southern boundary is marked by the river Sharada and Khakra. It is home to a large number of rare and endangered species, which include tiger, leopard, swamp deer, hispid hare, Bengal floricans,etc.

Pilibhit Tiger Reserve Area

Pilibhit Tiger Reserve Area

Indian government has decided to reserve four new areas for Tiger including Pilibhit Tiger Reserve in September 2008. Pilibhit Tiger Reserve lies on the IndiaNepal border in the foothills of the Himalaya and the plains of the ‘terai’ in Uttar Pradesh. This new reserve would run through Pilibhit, Kishenpur sanctuary and Khutar range of Shahjahanpur, the existing one wouldhave Dudhwa, Katarniaghat and Kakraha range of Bahraich division. Pilibhit, Khutar and Kakraha are reserved forest areas which will be converted into protected areas for the reserves.

Actually, Dudhwa tigers are distributed in one major and three smaller populations. Major population is constituted by Dudhwa reserve which includes Dudhwa National Park, Kishenpur and Katarniaghat wildlife sanctuaries and forests of Pilibhit, north and south Kheri. The smaller tiger populations are present in Bijnor forests in west, and Suhelwa and Sohagibarwa wildlife sanctuaries in east.

According to a study by Wildlife Institute of India (WII), Dudhwa-Pilibhit population has high conservation value since it represents the only tiger population having the ecological and behavioural adaptations of the tiger unique to the Tarai region.

How to reach

Cubs at Pilibhit Tiger Reserve Area
Cubs at Pilibhit Tiger Reserve Area

The nearest major town with railhead and bus service is Pilibhit which has train connections to most major cities in northern India, including Delhi and Lucknow. Pilibhit Tiger Reserve has its own station too, but connections to it arescarce, moreover Government of Uttar pradesh is planning to stop rail traffic in the tiger reserve area as it cause to death of wild animals. Puranpur and Bisalpur are other towns near to Tiger Reserve, which also has a few trains coming in from other parts of Uttar Pradesh.

The nearest airports are at Lucknow, 250 kms from Pilibhit and Delhi, 264 Kms from Pilibhit .

Pilibhit city is well connected with Bareilly in west and Nainital in north (Via Khatima). There are good road connections to Pilibhit Tiger Reserve via Shahjahanpur.Private coaches and buses operated by the UP State Road Transport Corporation connect Pilibhit to Bareilly, Delhi, LakhimpurKheri, Shahjahanpur and other towns.

Where to stay

Foot mark of a tiger found in Pilibhit Tiger Reserve Area
Foot mark of a tiger found in Pilibhit Tiger Reserve Area

The tiger reserve area has its own tourist log huts, lodges and forest rest house sat Bankatti, Mala, Chuka and other various places. All are pretty minimalist (except the one at Chuka, which has a small canteen attached to it), and charge a nominal tariff of a couple of hundred bucks a night.

Apart from this the cities like Pilibhit, Bareilly has hotel where tourist can have AC or Non AC roon at nominal rates. These hotels also provide vehicles to the tiger reserve areas on daily basis. Few of them are running tour pakages to the Tiger Reserve Area.

Best time to visit

The best time to visit Pilibhit Tiger Reserve is between Septmber and Mid june. The reserve Area remains open to the public from Septmber to June, but by June it’s usually a little too hot for comfort and in rainy season can ruin the trip, so this season is better to avoid. Remember to take your woollens along if you’re going between December and February-it can get pretty chilly here, in the foothills of the Terai.

Snap Gallery

All Snaps are Provided by Samaj Kalyan Evam Vikas Adhyayan Kendra (SKEVAK)

Tigers playing togather in the reserve area

Tiger with its cab in Pilibhit forest

A rare Cheetal in Pilibhit forest

Tiger resting in the protected area

A peacock in the tiger protacted area

Tiger drinking water in Pilibhit
forest

Tiger on walk in the Pilibhit forest

A Deer in the Pilibhit forest area

Tiger at Pilibhit Tiger
Reserve area

A week tiger in the reserve area

Close up a tiger in the protected area

A monkey in the reserve area

A wild Attact by a tiger in the Pilibhit Tiger
reserve area

A family of monkeies in Pilibhit forest

A tiger Having his food in Pilibhit forest

Back pose of a tiger

A tiger near Sarada canal near Pilibhit

 
Published in: on September 23, 2008 at 11:15 AM  Comments (10)  
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M. J. P. Rohilkhand University, Bareilly (U.P.)

M. J. P. Rohilkhand University, Bareilly (U.P.) was established in 1975 as an affiliating University. Its status was upgraded to affiliating cum residential University in 1985 when teaching departments were established in the campus. The University headquarter is located at Bareilly with its territorial jurisdiction extending over the districts of Bareilly, Moradabad, Rampur, Bijnor, Jyotibaphule Nagar, Badaun, Pilibhit, Shahjahanpur etc. The University campus spreads over 206 acre of land. More than 140 degree colleges are affiliated to the University.

From VICE CHANCELLOR (Professor
Satya P. Gautam
)

VICE CHANCELLOR M. J. P. Rohilkhand University, Bareilly (U.P.)As the 15th Vice-Chancellor of Mahatma Jyotiba Phule Rohilkhand University, I find this University in a fast growing and consolidating phase. It caters to the higher educational needs of around 3 lakh students through its 140 affiliated colleges spread over nine districts besides running professional under graduate courses and advanced and applied post graduate courses and research programs in the campus.

Basically a teaching and research University it has to strike a balance between the depth and breadth of knowledge by meaningfully coordinating its innovative interdisciplinary programs with extension into real life situations in regional and national economy, society and intelligentsia. Lab to land liaison is a must for its Animal Science and Plant Science researches as also of its Rural Management studies.

From the present overemphasis on employment and vocational opportunity oriented courses this University has to go a long way in making even its under graduate students to derive pleasure from learning for its own sake. Unless teachers and students don’t feel the thrill of being at the edge of a field while advancing the frontiers of knowledge the purpose of a University is not fulfilled. We should not forget that key to future advances lies in collaboration across disciplines and institution in India and abroad. It requires boldness in everything you do in the library, classroom, laboratories, theatre and athletics. Only then teachers and students bubbling with energy, curiosity and love of learning can achieve academic excellence. We have to shift the mindset from job seeking to job generation ability.

For achieving this we have to believe that learning is enhanced by participation in research, which should start right from first year students. You learn by job works assigned to you and more so if you are paid for them while you are learning. Teachers and students are to be a close knit community-the two sides of the same coin, learning. They have to facilitate and challenge each other’s thinking, doing and behaving in a relational and sharing environment. Academic feudalism has to go and a vibrant democracy of learning has to be ushered in.

Each one of the University family owes a duty to put the house of learning in order by his own hands and by the strategies and structures thought about and launched within our limited resources. Concerted thinking and concerted sincere efforts constituted the surest answer to any problem, administrative or academic. Don’t forget that student population is our greatest resource the better a University shapes it through its exciting academic programs the better it contributes.

Pilibhit District at a glance

(Figures)

Area – 4008 sq km

Population (In ‘000, as 2001)
Male – 680.044,
Female -603.0534,
Total – 1283.103

Rural – 898.1721,
Urban – 384.9309

SC – 478.32,
ST – 0.09

Literacy (In ‘000, as 2001)
Total – 1780.38,
Male – 1125.13,
Female – 655.25

Administrative Set up (2007-08)
Loksabha – 2,
Assembly – 9,
No. of Tehsil – 5,
No. of Block – 14,
Nagar Panchayat – 112,
Gram Panchayat – 687

No. of Villages ( As in Sept, 2007)
Total – 1285,
Habited – 93,
Inhabited – 132

No. of Town (As in Sept, 2007)
Total – 20,
Nagar Palika -5,
Nagar Panchayat -15

Police Station(As in Sept, 2007)
Total – 28,
Rural Police Station – 11,
Urban Police Station – 17

RoadWays(As in Sept, 2007)
Total Bus stations – 388

Railways(As in Sept, 2007)
Railway Station – 15,
Railway Line – 85 km

Post Offices (As in Sept, 2007)
Rural Post Office – 44,
UrbanPost Office – 282,
Telegram Offices – 5

Communication(Asin Sept, 2007)
Telephone Connections (Landlines)- 87457, (In the series of 250 to 259)
Mobile Connections (Vodaphone, Airtel, Cellphone, Reliance) – 74,657

Banks (Asin Sept, 2007)
No. of branches of Nationalised Banks – 156, (14 Nationalised Banks are operating)
Other Banks – 5, (Private Sector)
Gramin Banks – 25,
Co-Operative Bank – 37,
gri and Rural Bank – 7

Fair Price Shops (Governmental) (As in Sept, 2007)
Rural – 809,
Urban – 270

Plants
Bio Gas Plant (As in Sept, 2007)- 7898,
Cold Storage (in Sept, 2007)- 31

Agriculture Production(As in Sept, 2007)
Food Grains – 547 (‘000 M.Ton),
Cane – 12576 (‘000 M.Ton),
Oilseeds – 1.84 (‘000 M.Ton),
Potato – 63 (‘000 M.Ton),
sown – 42(‘000 M.Ton)

Irrigation (As in Sept, 2007)
Net Irrigated Area – 319 (‘000 hectares),
Gross Irrigated Area – 454 (‘000 hectares)

Water System(As in Sept, 2007)
Length of canal – 1336 km,
Govt. tubewell – 484,
Pvt. Tubewell – 93278,
Total Hand pumps -2010 ,
Rural – 1886,
Urban – 820

Dairy (As in Sept, 2007)
Total Livestock – 109781,
Veternary Hospital – 39,
Livestoc Service Centre – 63,
Artificial Insemination Centre – 38,

Agricultural Socity(As in Sept, 2007)
Primary Agri Loan Society – 96,
Society Member – 30.4 (‘000)

Industries(As in Sept, 2007)
Regd. Industries under Industry Act 1948. – 557,
Small scale Industry – 30792,
No. of workers – 75961

Education (As in Sept, 2007)
Junior Basic School – 2841,
Senior Basic School – 761,
Higher Sec. School – 234 ,
College – 12,
PG College – 8,
I.T.I – 1,
Polytechnic College – 2,
Teacher Training Inst. – 1,
Engineering College – 2,
Medical College (Ayurvedic) – 1,

Public Health(As in Sept, 2007)
Allopathic Health Centers – 7,
Ayurvedic Health Centers – 32,
Homeopathic Health Centers – 15,
Unani Health Centers – 1,
Primary Health Centre – 68,
Comm. Health Centre – 7,
Family and Maternity Centre – 14,
Family and Maternity Sub-Centre – 354

Special Hospitals(As in Sept, 2007)
TB Hospital – 1,
Leprocy Hospital – 1,
Infectious Diseases – 1,

Total Roads (As in Sept, 2007)
Total Road Length – 3261 km,
PWD Roads – 2224 km

Electricity – (As in Sept, 2007)
Electrified Villages – 964,
Electrified Towns – 20,
Electrified SC slums – 976

Cinemas(As in Sept, 2007)
Total Cinemas – 41,
Rural – 16,
Urban – 25

Religious Places(As in Sept, 2007)
No.of Temples – 864,
No. of Mosques – 287,
No. of Gurudoaras – 65,
No. of Chruch – 3,
others – 12

(Facts)

Names of rivers and water bodies in Pilibhit District
Sharda
Chauka or Chuka
Gomti
Khanaut
Mala
Deoha
Lohia
Khakra
Rapatua
Sundaria & Kailas
Absara
Pangaili Fulhar Lake (Madhotanda)
Mahadev lake (Jamunia)
Bari lake(Bithora Kalan)
Anwar ganj lake (Anwarganj)
Balpur lake (Balpur mandalia)

Canals
Sharda canal- 12.64 km
Hardoi branch – 36.80 km
Kheri branch – 31.20 km
Sharda Sagar feeder – 03.90 km
Outlet channel – 03.23 km
Subsidiary Hardoi branch 21.55 km

Names of Blocks in Pilibhit District
Amaria
Barkhera
Bilsanda
Bisalpur
Lalorikhera
Marori
Puranpur
Gularia Bhindara
Kalinagar
pilibhit
Jahanabad
Nyoria Husainpur

Names of tehsil
Pilibhit
Puranpur
Bisalpur
Jahanabad
Barkhera

Main Educational Institutes
Grumand Inter College
St.aloysius College
S.V.M. Inter College
Springdel Inter College
Ram Inter College
Lions Bal Vidhya Mander
Ben-her College
G.G. Inter College
Anguri Devi S.V.M. girls College
S.N. Inter College
Upadhi Mahavidhayalaya
Ram Lubhai Sahani Govt. Girls Degree College

Main Roads
Station Road
J.P. Road
G.G.I.C. Road
Chudi wali Gali
Thandi Road
Mill Road
Khakra Road

Main Cinema Halls
Vishal Cinema
Laxmi Cinema
Novalty Cinema

Pin Codes of various areas

• Amaria 262121
• Barkhera 262203
• Bilsanda 262202
• Bisalpur 262201
• Ganesh Ganj 262122
• Jugraipur 262123
• Katra Bazar 262201
• Kutchery 262001
• Lohia Head 262301
• Majhola 262302
• Neorila 262305
• Pilibhit 262001
• Pilibhit Chowk 262001
• Pilibhit City 262001
• Pilibhit H O 262001
• Sultanpur 262125
• Abhaipur Bo 262122
• Ahirwara Bo 262201
• Amaria Dso 262121
• Amkhera Bo 262203
• Amra Karoor Bo 262201
• Amrita Bo 262201
• Azampur Barkhera Bo 262201
• Bahadurpur Bo 262203
• Bahanpur 262001
• Bakania Bo 262202
• Bamrauli Bo 262202
• Banskhera Bo 262121
• Baratbhoj 262001
• Barehpura Bo 262121
• Barhera Bo 262201
• Barkhera Chaturaha Bo 262201
• Barkhera So 262203
• Bauni Bo 262201
• Behtim Bo 262202
• Bhaden Kanja Bo 243001
• Bhadsara Bo 262121
• Bhagwantapur Bo 262122
• Bhairo Kalan Bo 262122
• Bhikaripur 262001
• Bhikaripur Bo 262201
• Bhopatpura Bo 262203
• Bifarcation Bo 262122
• Bilsanda So 262202
• Bisalpur So 262201
• Bithora Kalan 262001
• Chandia Hazara Bo 262122
• Chandpura Bo 262201
• Chandupur 262124
• Churra Bo 262201
• Dang 262001
• Daulatpur Bo 262203
• Deohana Bo 243001
• Deoria Kalan Bo 262201
• Dhakia Bo 262201
• Dhuria Palia Bo 262122
• Dudhia Khurd Bo 262122
• Dunidam Bo 262302
• Gajraula Kalan 262001
• Ganesh Ganj Ndso 262001
• Gehluiya 262001
• Ghajhera Bo 262201
• Ghatampur Bo 262122
• Ghungchai Bo 262122
• Gobhia Sarai Bo 262122
• Gulabtanda Bo 262122
• Harrai Bo 243001
• Harraipur Bo 262121
• Imalia Gangi Bo 262201
• Intgoan Bo 262201
• Jahanabad Edso 262001
• Jallapur Bo 262201
• Jamunia Bo 262124
• Jatpura Ndedso 262001
• Jeorah Kalyanpur Bo 262203
• Kadherchaura Bo 262122
• Kali Nagar 262124
• Kalyanpur Khas 262001
• Kanakore 262001
• Kargaina Bo 262121
• Karnapur Bo 262122
• Karrkhera Bo 262201
• Karunapur Karoor Bo 262203
• Kasganja Bo 262122
• Katra Bazar Ndtso 262201
• Kesarpur Saidpur Bo 243123
• Khajuria Pachpera Bo 262203
• Khakra Ndtso 262001
• Khamaria Pull 262001
• Khandepur Bo 262201
• Khundara 262001
• Kishni Bo 262201
• Kumirkha Bo 262201
• Lalauri Khera 262001
• Luhicha Bo 262201
• Madhopur Bo 262201
• Madhotanda Bo 262122
• Madhupuri Bo 262203
• Majhola Dso 262302
• Maktul 262001
• Mala Colony 262001
• Meerpur Bahanpur Bo 262201
• Meerpur Hamirpur Bo 243001
• Mohammadpur Bhanja Bo 262201
• Mudia Hulas Bo 262203
• Mundalia Bo 262121
• Narainpur Bo 262203
• Naugawan Santosh Bo 262201
• Naujalia Nakatia Bo 262122
• Neoria Dso 262305
• Neoria Mobile Bo 262305
• Nizamdandi 262001
• Paharganj Bo 262201
• Pandari Bo 262305
• Pania Ramkishan Bo 262203
• Parasi Ramkishan Bo 262203
• Parewa Vaish Bo 262121
• Parsia Bo 262203
• Pauta Kalan Bo 262203
• Pilibhit Chowk Ndedso 262001
• Pilibhit City Ndtso 262001
• Pilibhit Ho 262001
• Pilibhit Kutchery Ndtso 262001
• Pipalia Bo 262121
• Piparia Agroo 262001
• Piperia Dulai Bo 262122
• Piperia Mundan Bo 262203
• Piperia Santosh Bo 262124
• Pooranpur Dso 262122
• Ram Nagar Jagatpur Bo 262203
• Ramnagra Colony Bo 262122
• Rampura Fakire Bo 262122
• Ranth Bo 243001
• Rasiayankhanpur Bo 262201
• Richhaula 262001
• Rohania Bo 262201
• Roopur Kamaloo 262001
• Rudrapur Bo 262122
• Sabalpur Bo 262122
• Sakhaula 262001
• Sarauri 262001
• Sehpura Bo 262203
• Shahgarh Bo 262122
• Sherpur Bo 262122
• Shivnagar Bo 262122
• Simra Akbar Ganj Bo 262203
• Station Road Pilibhit Ndtso 262001
• Suhas 262001
• Sunpahar Bo 262302
• Tirkunia Bo 262121
• Udaikaranpur Bo 26212

Published in: on February 16, 2008 at 11:47 AM  Comments (4)  
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Pilibhit – Politics of Pilibhit

Members of Parliament – Constituency Pilibhit

Parliament Constituency Code = 9

Year Lok Sabha Name of Members of Parliyament Party
1951 01st Lok Sabha Shri Mukund Lal Agrawal INC
1957 02nd Lok Sabha Shri Mohan Swarup PSP
1962 03rd Lok Sabha Shri Mohan Swarup PSP
1967 04th Lok Sabha Shri Mohan Swarup PSP
1971 05th Lok Sabha Shri Mohan Swarup INC
1977 06th Lok Sabha Shri Md Shamsul Hasan Khan BLD
1980 07th Lok Sabha Shri Harish Kumar Gangawar INC
1984 08th Lok Sabha Shri Bhanu Pratap Singh INC
1989 09th Lok Sabha Smt.
Menaka Gandhi
JD
1991 10th Lok Sabha Shri Parshuram Gangwar BJP
1996 11th Lok Sabha Smt.
Menaka Gandhi
JD
1998 12th Lok Sabha Smt.
Menaka Gandhi
IND
1999 13th Lok Sabha Smt.
Menaka Gandhi
IND
2004 14th Lok Sabha Smt.
Menaka Gandhi
BJP

Members of Legislative Assembly

Pilibhit Legislative Assembly Constituency Code = 41
Bisalpur Legislative
Assembly Constituency Code = 43
Puranpur Legislative
Assembly Constituency Code = 44
Barkhera Legislative
Assembly Constituency Code = 42
Barkhera Legislative
Assembly Constituency came into existence in 1967.

Year Vidhan Sabha Pilibhit Constituency Bisalpur Constituency Puranpur Constituency Barkhera Constituency
1951 01st Vidhan Sabha Sri Niranjan Singh (INC) Sri Hari Prasad (SoP) Sri Munendra Pal (SoP) NIL
1957 02nd Vidhan Sabha Sri Niranjan Singh (INC) Sri Bhihari Lal (PSP) Sri Munendra Pal (PSP) NIL
1962 03rd Vidhan Sabha Sri Ram R. Singh (INC) Sri Durga Prasad (INC) Sri Mohan Lal Acharya (INC) NIL
1967 04th Vidhan Sabha Sri B. Ram (BJS) Sri Munendra Pal (PSP) Sri Mohan Lal Acharya (INC) Sri Kishan Lal (BJS)
1969 05th Vidhan Sabha Sri Ali Zaheer (INC) Sri Tej Bhahdur (BKD) Sri Har Narayan (BKD) Sri Kishan Lal (BJS)
1974 06th Vidhan Sabha Sri Dhirendra Sahai (BKD) Sri Tej Bhahdur (INC) Sri Harish Chandra (BJS) Sri Kishan Lal (BJS)
1977 07th Vidhan Sabha Sri Dhirendra Sahai (JP) Sri Munendra Pal (JP) Sri Babooram Prabhati (JP) Sri Kishan Lal (JP)
1980 08th Vidhan Sabha Sri Charan Jit Singh (INC) Sri Tej Bhahdur (INC) Sri Vinod Kumar (INC) Sri Baboo ram (INC)
1985 09th Vidhan Sabha Sri Syed Ali Ashrafi (INC) Sri Tej Bhahdur (INC) Sri Vinod Kumar (INC) Sri Kishan Lal (BJP)
1989 10th Vidhan Sabha Sri Riyaz Ahemad (IND) Sri Harish Kumar (JP) Sri Har Narayan (JP) Sri Sannu Lal (IND)
1991 11th Vidhan Sabha Sri B. K. Gupta (BJP) Sri Ram Saran Verma (BJP) Sri Pramod Kumar (BJP) Sri Kishan Lal (BJP)
1993 12th Vidhan Sabha Sri B. K. Gupta (BJP) Sri Ram Saran Verma (BJP) Sri Virendra M. Singh (JD) Sri Kishan Lal (BJP)
1996 13th Vidhan Sabha Smt. Raj Rai Singh (BJP) Sri Anish A. Khan (BSP) Sri Gopal Krishna (SP) Sri Peetam Ram (SP)
2002 14th Vidhan Sabha Sri Riyaz Ahemad (SP) Sri Anish A. Khan (BSP) Sri Vinod Tiwari (BJP) Sri Peetam Ram (SP)
2007 15th Vidhan Sabha Sri Riyaz Ahemad (SP) Sri Anish A. Khan (BSP) Sri Arshad Khan (BSP) Sri Sukh Lal (BJP)

SoP indicates Socialist Party
PSP indicates Praja Socialist Party
BKD indicates Bharatiya Kranti Dal
BLD indicates Bharatiya Lok Dal
INC indicates Indian National Congress
BJS indicates Bharatiya Jana Sangh
JP indicates Janata Party
JD indicates Janata Dal
BJP indicates Bharatiya Janata Party
SP indicates Samajwadi Party
BSP indicates Bahujan Samaj Party
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Published in: on February 16, 2008 at 11:42 AM  Comments (4)  
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Pilibhit – Geography

Pilibhit lies between the parallels of 2806′ and 28053′ north latitude and the meridians of 79057′ and 80027′ east longitude. In the north side of the district is covered by Udham Singh Nagar of Uttarakhand state, along with the territory of Nepal, and Shahjahanpur lies in the south side Pilibhit district, on the east the district is flanked for a short distance by Lakhimpur Kheri and the remaining distance is swathed by the Shahjahanpur and on the west the district toches the limits of Bareilly.

Road Map & National Highway-74, Pilibhit

Road Map & National Highway-74, Pilibhit

In its general appearance the district presents diverse features and topographically may be divided into several distinct tracts. In the north and north-west the tract is a continuation of the Terai. The southern portion of the Bisalpur tehsil is similar in most respect to the adjacent tract of Bareilly and Shahjahanpur. The eastern and smaller section approximates rather to undeveloped forest areas of Lakhimpur Kheri, though with the spread of cultivation the dissimilarity between Puranpur and the rest of the district is gradually becoming less marked. There are 1227 Villages in the district Pilibhit, out of which 964 are electrified.

The district has more than 10 small to medium sized rivers amd 9 small to medium sized water bodies. The origin of river Gomti, Gumti or Gomati (Hindi: गोमती), which is a tributary of the Ganges River, is from a small lake Gomat Taal situated in Madhotnada in the Puranpur tehsil region.[2] Another important river in the district is River Sharda (Hindi: शारदा नदी), which runs through on the eastern part of the district. The city Pilibhit receives water from the river Devhahuti Ganga or Devha (Hindi: देवहुति गंगा or देवहा) the north – west side of the city and the river Ghaghra or Khakra (Hindi: घाघरा or खाकरा) on the north-east side of the city. Pilibhit city also have a few water bodies in its limits, one being on Tanakpur road in front of Dramond college gate, another being at the Degree College chauraha. Every year during winters this water body attracts thousands of migratory birds. The main source of water in the district is the ground water and the canals. District Pilibhit is swathed by a big net of canals. The district has 6 main feeders or canals, which run through almost 138 km in the district.

Major part of Pilibhit District is covered by dense forest. Total 78,478 hectare is forest.[3] Till 1978, 63% area of the district was a dense forest, but deforestation has scaled done the total forest cover to 23% in 2004.[4] The Sharda canal is the main canal of the district, the others being its branches. Total length of canals in the district is 138 km. Apart from the canal system, district also has a few water bodies, which are being using for agriculture purposes.

The National Highway No. 74 runs through the district in order to connect Haridwar to Bareilly via Kiccha, Kashipur and Nagina city. Apart from National Highway, The district is well connected with Shahjahanpur in south, Lakhimpur Kheri and Indian International Border (IIB) with the territory of Nepal in east, Nanital and town Khatima in north, and the city of Bareilly in the west by roadways and Rail ways. The district of Pilibhit also has several places of religious importance in or around the district. A main Gurudwara of Sikh community is placed in Nanakmatta town around 46 KM from the city.[5]

One of the biggest and the most important temple of the region, Sri Purnagiri Temple is in the nearby Champawat district of Uttaranchal. Thousands of lakhs of people from the holes and corners of Uttar Pradesh comes to this temple and Pilibhit is one of the halting point for the pilgrims.

Published in: on February 16, 2008 at 11:37 AM  Comments (4)  
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Pilibhit – Climate

Pilibhit experiences three distinct seasons: summer, monsoon and winter. Typical summer months are from March end to June, with maximum temperatures ranging from 36 °C (97 °F) to 42 °C (108 °F). Contrary to most of the Himalyan Plateau where June is the warmest month, the warmest months in Pilibhit is May. The city starts receiving heavy thundershowers with sharp downpours in Mid June. Though the temperatures plunge in this month, the summer heat accompanied by high humidity can be occasionally quite oppressive.

Monsoon winds blowing from the south India are a welcome relief in mid of June, bringing with them heavy showers in July, August. Pilibhit receives excessive rainfall in the month of August & September. The city receives an annual rainfall of 723 mm, mainly between June and September as the result of southwest monsoon. August is the wettest month of the year. The spells of continuous rainfall may stretch to many days or even a few weeks. Pilibhit has, on record, received rainfall for 17 consecutive days (days when rainfall is greater than 21.7 mm) in 1967.

As the monsoon winds recede, the day temperatures starts decline in October with cooler nights signalling the onset of winter. Pilibhit experiences winter from November to February. it experience pleasant windy days, clear skies and cool nights in the month of November till February ends, Which makes it the most enjoyable time of the year. The day temperature hovers around 14 °C (57 °F) while night temperature is below 7 °C (45 °F) for most of December and January, often dropping to 3 °C (37 °F) or 4 °C (39 °F). On particularly cold days, wind may appear to be very chilly due to the dryness of air. Rain is very expected in month of February.[12]

Reported Climatic Variations:[13]

  • The highest temperature recorded in district Pilibhit was 48.5 °C (119 °F) on 29 May 1989.
  • The lowest temperature recorded in district Pilibhit was −0.2 °C (32 °F)) on 17 January 1949.
  • District Pilibhit has received snow fall once in Jan 1949, which was the coolest year in the region. The temperature reached below zero this year in the region.
Published in: on February 16, 2008 at 11:35 AM  Leave a Comment  
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Pilibhit History

In 1801 when Rohilkhand was ceded to the British, Pilibhit was a pargana of the district of Bareilly, which lost it in 1833, the arrangement being temporary and the tract being again united with Bareilly in 1841. In 1871 was formed the Pilibhit subdivision comprising Jahanabad, Pilibhit and Puranpur which was eventually converted into a separate district in 1879. At the introduction of the British rule the parganas of Pilibhit, Jahanabad & Bisalpur was formed into separate tehsils. Puranpur was united for this purpose with Khutar. A redistribution of the area was effected in 1824, when the Bisalpur tehsil contained the parganas of Bisalpur and Maurari, which afterward become a single area; Jahanabad was joined with Richha to form tehsil Pareva & Pilibhit with Bilheri, the HQ being at Pilibhit. In 1851 Bilheri and the other tarai pargana were taken under direct management and in 1863 Richha was attached to the new Baheri tehsil, pargana Jahanabad being assigned to Pilibhit which also received Puranpur on its transfer in 1865. The latter, in 1871, a became subtehsil dependent on Pilibhit. The promotion of Puranpur into a full tehsil occurred in 1879, while Bisalpur throughout remained a separate subdivision. Thus the area is now divided into three tehsils and four parganas. Puranpur & Bisalpur constituting individual tehsils and parganas & the tehsil of Pilibhit comprising the paraganas of Pilibhit and Jahanabad.[16]

Rare Historical Facts about Pilibhit

1. It is believed that Pilibhit was ruled by a ancient king named Mayurdhwaja or Moredheaja, who were a great devotee of lord Krishna and a loyal friend of Arjun, whose name and geography of his kingdom, can be traced in Hindu epic Mahabharat.

2. Pilibhit was invaded by the Marathas in 1772 AC. This was the time when the Kurmi Community came in this region. The Marathas were the ancestor of Kurmi community, which is one of the major community in the region.[17]

3.The last king of Shah dynasty of Nepal got shalter in Pilibhit by ruler of Rampur suba Faizullah Khan in 1789 AC, when he was attacked by Gorakha king of Nepal.[18]

4. The city Pilibhit was an administrative unit in the Mughal era under Bareilly suba, so for the security purpose, The Mughal subedar Ali Mohammed Khan constructed four magnificent gate around the administrative building in 1734 AC. These gate were named as Bareilly darwaza in west, Hussaini darwaza in east, Jahanabadi darwaza in north and Dakhini darwaza in south, but due to lack of proper maintainence, all gate have been lost, only ruins are remaining now.[19]

5. The freedom fighter Maulana Enayetulla was from Pilibhit. Who voluntarily played host in exile of Queen of Avadh, Begum Hazrat Mahal to reach Nepal in late 1859.[20][21]

6. There is one memorial place at Khakra chouki (Current police chouki), where 21 freedom fighter were hanged on 14 Jan 1907, monday, on the day of Makar Sankranti, Who denied to follow English government orders and rebelled against them. In the respect of these 21 Martyrs, a rock (named all martyrs) has been founded in the compound of police chouki.

7. Mahatama Gandhi addressed a huge rally on 12 Nov 1929 in the field of Gauri Shankar temple along with Kasturba and Mirabehn and planted a tree in the temple campus which is still there in the temple.[22]

8. Due to dense minority population, Pilibhit district is a communally sensitive area. Pilibhit also has seen many man created calamities. some of major in last 150 years are as –

Published in: on July 19, 2007 at 1:23 PM  Comments (5)  
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