Map and Directions for Thikana Dhingsara and Bajekan
Thikana Dhingsara and Bajekan are located on the western side of Haryana State in districts of Fatehabad and Sirsa.
The village Dhingsara lies on the state highway between District Fatehabad and Bhattu Kalan. It is situated about 250 kms from Delhi. Our ancestor Th. Nahar Singh Ji migrated from Jodhpur in Rajasthan and settled down in Dhingsara. He was awarded land by British administration around Dhingsara and Bajekan provinces.
The village Bajekan lies in the outskirts of Sirsa, Haryana. It is situated about 280 kms from Delhi and about 6 kms from Sirsa next to National Highway 10. Originally a Muslim settlement, it was named after a muslim ruler Baje Khan. Today it is a plethora of different communities. Primarily an agricultural settlement, it has schools and factories running as private enterprises. The village, spread in acres of land has approx. 150 houses primarily divided on the basis of caste. The Rajput Quarters lie in the heart of the village.
Historically Haryana has been a part of the Kuru region in North India. The name Haryana is found mentioned in the 12th century AD by the apabhramsha writer Vibudh Shridhar. It is bordered by Punjab and Himachal Pradesh to the north, and by Rajasthan to the west and south. The river Yamuna defines its eastern border with Uttarakhand and Uttar Pradesh. Haryana also surrounds Delhi on three sides, forming the northern, western and southern borders of Delhi. Consequently, a large area of Haryana is included in the National Capital Region. The capital of the state is Chandigarh which is administered as a union territory and is also the capital of Punjab. The name Haryana means the Abode of God from Sanskrit Hari (the Hindu God Vishnu) and ayana (home), although it may also refer to the lush green landscape of the state (from Sanskrit harit meaning green).
Haryana was the cradle of the Indus Valley and Vedic Civilizations, both flourishing on the banks of the now lost Sarasvati River. Several decisive battles were fought in the area, which shaped much of the history of India. These include the epic battle of Mahabharata at Kurukshetra (including the recital of the Bhagavad Gita by Krishna), and the three battles of Panipat. Haryana was administered as part of the Punjab province of British India, and was carved out on linguistic lines as India's 17th state in 1966. Haryana is now a leading contributor to the country's production of foodgrain and milk. Agriculture is the leading occupation for the residents of the state, the flat arable land irrigated by submersible pumps and an extensive canal system. Haryana contributed heavily to the Green Revolution that made India self-sufficient in food production in the 1960s.
Haryana is one of the wealthiest states of India and has the third highest per capita income in the country at Rs. 67,891, including the largest number of rural crorepatis (millionaires) in India. Haryana is also one of the most economically developed regions in South Asia and its agricultural and manufacturing industry has experienced sustained growth since 1970s. Haryana is India's largest manufacturer of passenger cars, two-wheelers, and tractors. Since 2000, the state has emerged as the largest recipient of investment per capita in India. The city of Gurgaon has rapidly emerged as a major hub for the information technology and automobile industries. Gurgaon is home to Maruti Udyog Limited, India's largest automobile manufacturer, and Hero Honda Limited, the world's largest manufacturer of two-wheelers. Yamunanagar, Panipat, Panchkula and Faridabad are also industrial hubs, with the Panipat Refinery being the second largest refinery in South Asia. There are also long established steel, plywood, paper and textile industries in the state.