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Bikaner Fort
Map of Bikaner district

Bikaner (बिकानेर) is a famous historical place and headquarters of the district in Rajasthan.


Bikaner was land of Nehra Jat. Rao Bika made it his capital in in 1489. The Nehra Jat had put a condition that he would give land for the capital of Rathores only if his surname appears in the name of the town being founded. Hence the name, Bika + Naira= Bikaner.[1]

Beeka founded his capital, Bikaner, on the 15th Baisakh, S. 1545 (A.D. 1489), thirty years after his departure from the parental roof at Mandor. [2]


V. S. Agrawala[3] writes that Ashtadhyayi of Panini mentions janapada Sālva (शाल्व) (IV.2.135). It was confined to limited geographical horizon in the central and north eastern Punjab. Shalva may coincide with the territory extending from Alwar to north Bikaner. Salvas were ancient people who migrated from west through Baluchistan and Sindh where they left traces in the form of Śālvakāgiri, the present Hala mountain, and then advancing towards north Sauvira and along the Saraswati and finally settled in north Rajasthan.

In 1901 census, the most numerous caste in Bikaner State was that of the Jats, who numbered 133,000, or more than 22 per cent of the total. As noticed above, they held a considerable portion of the territory prior to the Rathor conquest, and the headman of the Godara clan still has the privilege of placing the tika or mark of inauguration on the forehead of each new chief of Bikaner.

Ram Sarup Joon[4] writes that ....Samudra Gupta conquered the whole of Punjab and a major part of India. The clans defeated by him included

Antiquity of the tract: Rajasthan Distict Gazetteers Bikaner [5] writes that The area now comprising the district of Bikaner formed a part of the erstwhile princely State of Bikaner, which was founded by Rao Bika, a Rathor prince, in the fifteenth century A.D. The antiquity of the tract is, however, much older and a reference about it is available in the Mahabharata. For sometime the area remained the cradle of the migrant Yaudheyas. When the Rathors appeared on the scene, the territory was inhabited by various Jat clans. For about half-a-millennium the descendants of Rao Bika ruled over this region with Bikaner town as the seat of their Government.


Rajasthan Distict Gazetteers Bikaner[6] tell us.... The Great Indian Desert (also called Thar) of which Bikaner district forms a part, is believed to have been the bed of a sea, in the pre-historic periods termed by geologists as Jurassic, Cretaceous and Eocene. No date can be assigned as to when it was converted into a dry land. It is surmised that it happened probably sometime in the upper Tertiary. Many centuries after the marsh had completely dried up, some vegetation began to spring up resulting in clusters of shrubs and trees. Many more years rolled by before some habitation was possible in this region, but when and how it happened is not known. The spread of desert in this region is ascribed to comparatively a much later period of history, between 4000 to 1000 B.C. Local tradition regards the holy tank at Kolayat as old as the creation itself.

The early hymns of Rigveda make a frequent mention of three rivers of the Vedic age; namely, Sarasvati, Drishadvati and Shatadru. Of these Sarasvati was a river par-excellence (Naditama) , the banks of which reverberated with the chants of Vedic hymns sung during the performance of many a Yajms. The location of the river is mentioned in between1 Sutlej and Yamuna and it is identified with modern Ghaggar. It constituted, in the Vedic age, a large river-system, wherein flowed Drishadvati (now identified with , Chitang) and Shatadru (modern Sutlej) which rolled on into the ocean. This sacred river, along with its tributaries flowed into the northern part of the erstwhile Bikaner State, which during those days was a fertile valley. In course of time this river-system dried up and the dried up bed is clearly traceable in a westerly direction in Bikaner division till it reaches Hanumangarh which was known as Bhatner.

The valley of Sarasvati and the Drishadvati is very rich in archaeological finds, which are of great chronological and cultural value.

These finds show us glimpses of several millennia of Indian history right from the Harappa period (c. 2300 B.c. to 1750 B.c. as per radio- carbon dates) to comparatively recent times.

1. Banerjee N.R., The Iron Age in India, Delhi {1965), pp. 14,96,223,233,240.

[p.20]: Dr. L.P. Tessitory, who had explored the dried up bed of Hakra (recognised as ancient Sarasvati) in 1917-1919, found that the mounds, known locally ther or theri were bare of all vegetation and covered with pieces of broken pottery. He regarded them as Buddhist funeral places of the ancient Yaudheya tribe. Very interesting relics and even complete block of red-burnt clay were detached by Dr. Tessitory from house walls in the villages of Badopal and Rangmahal. He considered these terracotta sculptures as an off-shoot of the Buddhist art of Gandhara. But later explorations, done by Sir Aurel Stein in the year 1941, in the dried up bed of Hakra, have brought to light a number of pre-historic sites in the region of the erstwhile Bikaner State and particularly, the erstwhile Bahawalpur State1 now in Pakistan. Sir Stein is of the view that the area was the seat of a great civilisation now shrouded in mystery, due to its burial under the sand. Sir Stein and Ghosh had found numerous mounds strewn with pot-sherds, large and well-built bricks and actual remains of kilns.

Archaeologically these pottery remains, dug out in the region can be assigned to at least three stages2 of civilisation due to their variety and vividness. The first type of pottery is identical with, or similar to that found at Harappa and Mohanjodaro, and is often painted.

The second type is a grey-ware painted with black designs and belongs to a later period. The third type is painted black-on-red. All these types were not found at a single site, but lay scattered under different theris. As far as we are concerned all these cultures flourished out side the present limits of the district; but the fact 'that the remains of Harappa culture and later Vedic culture were found side by side in this valley suggests the possibility that the two cultures might have come in close contact in this region.

In 1946, Herman Goetz made further studies of the mounds in the region and opined, “it seems much more probable that they are the last remnants of crude mud-houses and forts such as are constructed in this part of India upto the present day. When abandoned or destroyed they slowly disintegrated into these mounds, a process which can be observed even now in the ruins of Hanumangarh (Bhatner)”.3

1. The History and Culture of the Indian People, Vol. 1, George Allen & Unwin Ltd.. London (1957), p. 73.

2. Bulletin of the National Institute of Sciences of India, September 1952, p.47.

3. Goetz Herman, The An and Architecture of Bikaner State, Oxford (1950), p. 25.

[p.21]: Dr. Goetz holds that these remains cannot be ascribed to that of Mohanjodaro canon, but to a later type developed from it.

The weight of opinions, favouring ascribing these remains to post-Harappan period ranging between circa 1500 b.c. to 600 b.c, is greater. The painted grey ware occurring in this region, has helped the archeologists in ascertaining the chronology of similar remains found at other places of excavations like Hastinapur, Ujjain and Kosambi (Kosam village near Allahabad). From this similarity it is assumed that this type of ware is associated with the Aryans!, the black and red ware is thought to be of Dravidian origins. Dr. Banerjee1 is of the opinion that “the users of the de-luxe painted grey ware ceramic, who have been provisionally identified with the Aryans and who imbibed and adapted several other ceramic traditions then extant in the country, including a plain variety of the wide spread black and red ware, were responsible for the introduction of the Iron Age in India about 1000 b.c. in the northern plains, and may have transmitted it by degrees to south India as well as through the megalithic folks2 little later”.

These archaeological finds and the cultural history of the region leads us to assume that in the hoary past the people inhabiting this district were perhaps not dissimilar in their ways of life to their neighbours at the border.

Ancient History

Ancient History: In the Mahabharata there are frequent references to Kuru Jangalah and Madreya Jangalah. We may infer, from the old geographical references that Bikaner district formed part of Jangal territory. Unfortunately nothing much has been mentioned in the Mahabharata about the civilisation extant in this region. Nothing is known whether it came under the suzerainty of the various imperial powers that followed namely, the Mauryas, The Greeks, the Kushanas, the Guptas, or the Pratiharas. We give below brief account of some of the tribes that seem to have held sway over this territory in the remote past.

1. Banerjee N.R.. op. cit., p. 14.

2. Subba Rao B., Personality of India 1958, pp. 117-125.

3. Banerjee N.R., op. cit, p. 233.


The Yaudheyas : The untamable and warlike people known as the Yaudheyas are described in the Ashtadhyayi of Panini as ayudh-jivi-Kshatriyas or depending upon arms for their livelihood. The heart of the Yaudheya territory may have been the eastern Punjab, but they dominated over the adjoining tracts of the Uttar Pradesh and Rajasthan.1 If they can be identified with the Johiyas who inhabited the Johiyawar territory, then it is probable that the northern portion of the erstwhile Bikaner State remained under their rule.

The Gurjara-Pratiharas: It is held by several scholars that the Gurjaras first settled in the Punjab and then moved to northern portion of the Bikaner State and at last settled in Marwar. There they founded the Pratihara dynasty.2 It cannot be ascertained, in the absence of further researches, as to how long they lived or stayed in this region but it is certain that they acquired and consolidated a vast kingdom.

The Chahamanas and the Bhatis: The Pratiharas were followed by Chahamanas (Chauhans), who settled themselves in a more promising part of the territory, east of the Thar desert. They founded their kingdom around Shakambhari (Sambhar). In the meantime, behind the Chahamanas were advancing Bhatis, another tribe in the Thar desert, from the north-west of the territory of the erstwhile Bikaner State.3 They were defeated by the Pratihara King Siluka. They founded the kingdom of Derawar, the capital of which was shifted to Lodorva and ultimately, to Jaisalmer. This new kingdom was much larger than the erstwhile Jaisalmer State and extended4 from Bhatner (Hanumangarh in Ganganagar district now) and Bhatinda up to the vicinity of Gujarat.

Medieval Period

Medieval Period: Until the second half of the 10th century Jangaldesha formed5 a neglected frontier province of the empire of Kannauj. The later Pratihara rulers were not strong enough to look after such a poor country. About 973 a.d. Vigraharaja Chauhan II threw off the

1. The History and Culture of the Indian People, Vol. II, Bombay (1960), p. 166.

2. The History and Culture of the Indian People, Vol. III, Bombay (1962), pp. 61-65.

3. Goetz Herman, op. c//., p. 28.

4. ibid., p. 29.

5. ibid , pp. 30-31.

[p.23]: suzerainty of the last Pratiharas. In the meantime the kingdom of Ghazni was founded and its rulers followed the aggressive policy of, the Umayyads and early Abbasids, of encroaching on the “infidel lands”. Thus the Thar desert became a theatre of war from time to time. May be that it remained a neutral zone through which trade between India and West passed, because several old trade routes lay in this area of the desert. Besides this, the armies or bands of tribes also passed through this way.

We know now that due to the important routes lying through this area, many types of people came, stayed and passed through this region. Some of them might have established themselves here. After the advent of the Pratihara dynasty, many new principalities emerged. Different Rajput clans came into prominence viz. Chalukyas (Solankis), Chahamanas (Chauhans), Parmars, Kachhawahas and others. But it cannot be ascertained as to who ruled in this part of the territory during those days. Towns and villages sprang up studded with temples, artificial lakes were constructed in the desert areas to convert it into an oasis. They fortified their hill ridges to safeguard their hearth and home.

The different tribes who inhabited the territory occupied by the erstwhile Bikaner State during medieval ages were the Jats, Johiyas, Bhatis, Mohils, Sankhalas etc. They lived as semi-autonomous tribes especially the Jats, who formed the seven different clans amongst themselves (1) Punia, (2) Godara, (3) Saran, (4) Kaswa, (5) Beniwal, (6) Sihag, and (7) Sohua, but Tod enumerates only six Jat clans i.e , Punia, Godara, Saran, Asiagh, Beniwal and Johiya though this last clan is by some termed a ramification of the Yadu-Bhati Rajputs.

They formed cantons and each canton bore the name of the comrhunity or clan, and was further divided into districts. These people led pastoral life, their wealth being their cattle, and they used to quarrel among themselves.

The Chauhans probably had this area or a portion of it under their sway during their heyday which is evident from the stone-inscriptions engraved on several cenotaphs. Some coins of the Chauhans have also been found and G.H. Ojha1 records that he had discovered a copper coin of Ajayadeva Chauhan in the vicinity of Hanumangarh (then Bhatner, now in Ganganagar district) and on this basis, it can only be assumed that the Chauhans had some kind of influence in this area.

1. Ojha, G.H., The History of Rajjputana, Vol. V, Part I, Ajmer (1939). p. 70.

[p.24]: Mohils- Towards the south-east and east of the Bikaner district were settled in those days, the Rajputs known as Mohils and the area inhabited by them was called Mohilvati. These Mohils have been regarded as one of the branches of the Chauhans.1 Their leader was called a Rana. This has been recorded by Nensi in his Khyata. Later, these Ranas of Mohilvati had developed a feud with the Rathors of Jodhpur. Rao Jodha (the founder of Jodhpur) had attacked and killed Ajit Singh (Mohil). Many battles were fought and the Mohils were rendered weak due to these battles and other internecine feuds. Weak Mohils were attacked by the Jodhpur army and their territory within the Jodhpur boundary sacked and confiscated. But the Mohils did not sit idle. They approached Sultan Bahlol Lodi and with the aid and co-operation of the Muslim General, Saranga Khan, they regained their lost possessions from the Rathors of Jodhpur.2

Another important Rajput clan which was inhabiting this tract, was the Sankhla (Paraniara). They were occupying a portion around Janglu before the advent of Rao Bika (son of Rao Jodha and the founder of Bikaner). The area to the west and north-west of the erstwhile Bikaner State was under the possession of the Bhatis who had the strong principality of Pugal. with whom later on, Bika had to enter into a blood-relationship. Bika had to contend against all these tribes in order to establish himself on a permanent footing.

The dynastic history of the rulers of the erstwhile Bikaner State begins with the heroic exploits of Rao Bika, son of Rao Jodha, the ruler of Marwar. He was born3 in 1438 a.d. Rao Jodha had seventeen sons born of six Ranis. An interesting talc is told of how Rao Bika founded a kingdom and perpetuated his name for ever. It is said that Rao Bika one day entered the durbar late and took his seat beside his uncle, Rao Kandhal with whom he started talking in whispers. Seeing this, Rao Jodha jestingly asked, “what was this secret talk between the uncle and the nephew-were they considering conquering new territory ?” Kandhal took it as a challenge and replied that this would also be accomplished with his blessings. It so happened

1 . Ojha, G.H., The History of Rajputanp. Vol. V, Part I, Ajmer (1939), p. 70.

2. ibid.,p.71.

3. ibid., p. 90. From another account, the datc is 1440 a.d. while P.W. Powlett in his Gattetteer of the Bikaner State (1874) gives as 1439 A.D. For the subsequent rulers also, the dates of birth, death etc. given by different writers arc at variance with each other.

[p.25]: that at the durbar was present one Napo, a Sankhla Rajput who, intimated that some Sankhla Rajputs had abandoned a part of Janglu territory lying to the north of Jodhpur as they were hard pressed by Bloach incursions. He suggested its occupation. The suggestion was welcomed and Jodha urged his son to launch on this expedition. An expeditionary force was accordingly organised comprising 100 horse and 500 foot. Accompanying1 Bika were his uncles Kandhal, Rupa, Mandan, Mandala and Nathu, his brothers Joga and Bida, Napo the Sankhla, the master of the horse (Sahni) and a number of Mutsaddis (writers). According to Powlett, Bika was provided both with a civil and military staff

The tract which now forms the Bikaner city was perhaps abandoned and its occupation would present no problem but towards its north-west was located a powerful Bhati kingdom; towards its north-east, the Jats had their small settlements. Hisar was the headquarters of the Governor of the Delhi Sultan. On other sides were scattered small chieftainships weak in offensive, but well entrenched in their desert , fortresses to withstand aggression.

Bika marched via Mandauwar, to Deshnoke where there lived a famous Charan woman Karniji, believed to be endowed with supernatural powers. She exercised considerable influence over the neighbouring rajas especially Shekha, the Bhati Rao of Pogal. Bika paid his respects to her who gave her prophetic blessings in the following words “Your power and pelf will be higher than your father's and many a chief will touch your feet.” After this, Bika moved to Chandasar and then to Koramdesar where the idol of Bhairun was installed on the bank of a talao by him. There he declared himself as the raja.

Reaching the deserted tract of Janglu he took possession of 84 villages left by the Sankhlas and started strengthening his army and extending his domination. It is said that on the advice of Karniji, he allied himself with Shekha Bhati, the Rao of Pagal by marrying the latter’s daughter. This alliance gave a foothold to Bika in the Bhati territory. In 1478 A.D. Bika wanted to construct a fort at Koramdesar which was objected to by Rao Shekha. Rao Bika paid no heed to his protestations which led to an estrangement with the Bhatis. Under the leadership of Kalikaran Kehrot, the son of the Rawal Kehar of

1. Ojha, G.H., The History of Rijputana, Vol. V, Pt. I, Ajmer (1939), p. 91.

[p.26]: Jaisalmer, the dissatisfied Bhatis mustered a strong force and a fierce battle took place in which Bika won the day, but the Bhatis continued their harassing tactics with the result that the Rao gave up his plan to build the fort at Koramdesar and in consultation with Napo Sankh'a, who was believed to be great observer of omens, chose another site. Thus were layed in 1485 AD, the foundations of the fort around which, three years later, in V.S. 1545 (1488 a.d.) the construction of the city of Bikaner was undertaken.

With the establishment of a permanent capital by Bika, the neighbouring tribes began to feel that a new star had arisen in the political firmament of the area. Some of them especially the Godara Jats acknowledged his sovereignty. The allegiance of the Godaras brought Bikaji into conflict with the Sarans, another tribe of the same race who approached the powerful Chief of Sewani to help them. Fight soon ensued between the two Chiefs resulting in an all-out victory for Bika.

As has been stated earlier, the country of the Mohils had been conquered by Jodha and was put under the charge of Bida, brother of Bika. But soon troubles arose. The Mohil chief and Sarang Khan, the subedar of Hisar, combined against him. Bida had offended his father. Finding himself alone and helpless, he asked his brother to render necessary help. He took refuge with his brother who after raising strong army of 8000 men, marched against the enemy. Sarang Khan had to retire in haste to his headquarters after seeing an approaching defeat at the hands of Kandhal. The Mohil country was restored to Bida but he held it as a feudatory of his brother. Dissatisfied Sarang Khan, however, in order to wipe out the blot of the retreat collected a large force and attacked the Rathor chief Kandhal who had created a havoc in the Hisar territory. The latter fought gallantly but fell in action. On hearing this sad news of the demise of his dear uncle, who had been like a second father to him, Bika took an oath to eat bread only after he had avenged the death of Kandhal. He sought help from his father, Jodha, who sent timely help. The combined armies of the Rathors met the enemy at the village of Jhans or Jhansal. Sarang Khan was killed and his army was put to flight.

Bika was asked by his father not to claim succession to his estate but to remain content with what he had won, Bika, however.

[p.27]: wanted to possess the heirlooms and the insignia of royalty brought from Kannauj, in lieu of his foregoing the claim for his father’s patrimony. It is said that Jodha agreed that these would be sent to Bikaner. But after Jodha’s death when Bika demanded them from his successor Rao Suja, the latter showed his reluctance; Bika had to take recourse to arms and invaded Jodhpur which was taken and given up to plunder. Suja took refuge in the fort which was besieged. His mother, then, intervened and came to see Bika, who agreed to raise the siege only if the heirlooms and the royal insignia were handed over to him. The famous siege of Jodhpur was thus raised and Bika brought the coveted articles in triumph.

Bika’s younger brother. Bar Singh, the administrator of Merta, used to plunder the adjoining areas of Ajmer and Sambhar. The Subedar of Ajmer, Mallu Khan, captured him for plundering his villages.

The combined forces of Duda, Suja and Bika advanced and the Subedar released Bar Singh without putting any fight against the approaching army.

Bika in order to prevent further inroads on his territory by the thakur of Khandela, Rirmal, had to measure swords with him. The thakur could not withstand the attack, and fled, leaving the town at the mercy of Bika’s troops who ransacked it getting much spoil. The last expedition led by Rao Bika was against Rewari in which he successfully occupied a considerable portion of the territory which belonged to the Sultan of Delhi. Rirmal the thakur of Khandela, approached the Sultan for help to push back Bika’s forces from Rewari. The Sultan of Delhi sent 4,000 Imperial troops under Nawab Hindal to oust him from the Imperial territory. This joint army attacked Bika who fought with rare courage and valour and inflicted a crushing defeat on the enemy killing both the commanders-Hindal and Rirmal. This was the last of Bika’s military exploits after which he ruled peacefully till his death and without any molestation from neighbouring chiefs. At the time of his death which took place in 1504 a.d, his rule is said to have extended over 3,000 villages.

Jat Gotras in Bikaner District

See complete list of Jat Gotras in Bikaner District here

Tahsils in Bikaner district

Villages in Bikaner tahsil

Akadeeyawala, Ambasar, Anandpura, Asera, Bachhasar, Bambloo, Bandha, Barsingsar, Basi, Basi Sahajbardaran, Basti Chawadan, Beechhwal (Rural), Belasar, Bhairupawa, Bherookheera, Bhinasar (Rural), Bhojera, Bhojoosar, Bikaner (M CI), Chak Garbi (Rural), Daiya, Dandoosar, Daudsar, Deshnok (Rural), Deshnoke (M), Dewasar, Dheereran, Garhwala, Geegasar, Gersar, Gol Pratapsingh, Gusaisar, Hemera, Himtasar, Husangsar, Jagdewala, Jagnnathsar , Jalalsar, Jamsar, Jorbeer (Rural), Kalyansar Agoona, Kalyansar Bara, Kalyansar Utrada, Kanasar, Karmisar, Karnisar Beekan, Katariyasar, Kesar Desar Boran, Kesar Desar Gangaguran, Kesar Desar Jatan, Khara, Kharda, Kheechiya, Kilchoo Deodan, Kilchoo Sahlotan, Kolasar, Ladera, Lalamdesar, Lalsar, Lalsinghpura, Malasar, Meghasar, Molaniya, Moondsar, Nagasar Pawaran, Nagasar Sugni, Nainon Ka Bas, Nal Chhoti, Nalbari, Napasar, Norang Desar, Palana, Panpalsar, Pemasar, Raisar, Rajera, Ramsar, Ranisar, Rawatsar Kumharan, Ridmalsar Purohitan, Ridmalsar Sipahiyan, Roopera, Runiya Barawas, Saroopdesar, Seethal, Serera, Sharah Acharjan, Sharah Kajani, Sharah Koojiya, Shivbari (Rural), Shobhasar, Sujasar, Suratsinghpura, Surdhana Chauhanan, Surdhana Padiharan, Tejrasar, Udai Ramsar, Udasar,

Purani Ginnani,

PIN Codes of Villages in Bikaner district

Bikaner Postal Stamp.jpg

Bajju 334305 • Bhinasar 334403 • Bikaner 334002 • Bikaner City 334001 • Bikaner Dungar College 334001 • Bikaner H O 334001 • Bikaner Kutchery 334001 • Chhatargarh 334021 • D S Office Bikaner 334001 • Deshnok 334801 • Diatra 334303 • Gajner Palace 334301 • Gangashahar 334401 • Goga Gate Bikaner 334001 • Goswami Chowk Bikaner 334001 • Himatsar 334802 • Industrial Area Bikaner 334001 • Jail Road Bikaner 334001 • Jamsar 334601 • Jassusar Gate Bikaner 334001 • Jhajhu 334304 • Kalu 334602 • Khajuwala 334023 • Kote Gate Bikaner 334001 • Lalgarh Palace Bikaner 334001 • Lalgarh Road Bikaner 334001 • Lalkar Bikaner 334001 • Lunkaransar 334603 • Mahajan 334604 • Mahatma Gandhi Road Bikan 334001 • Mohta Chowk Bikaner 334001 • Nai Line Gangashahar 334401 • Napasar 334201 • Nokha 334803 • Pabu Bari Bikaner 334001 • Palana 334404 • Panchu 334804 • Railway Workshop Bikaner 334001 • Rani Bazar Bikaner 334001 • Rath Khana Bikaner 334001 • Sadul Colony Bikaner 334001 • Sinthal 334202 • Sitla Gate Bikaner 334001 • Sri Kolayatji 334302 • Station Road Bikaner 334001 • Subashpura Bikaner 334001 • Tehsil Road Nokha 334803 • Udairmsar 334402 • Udasar 334022 • 17 K.y.d. 334023 • 2 K.l.d. 334023 • 61 Head 334023 • Aadsar 331801 • Akasar 334001 • Ambasar 334402 • Ankhisar 334802 • Arjansar 334604 • Bachasar 334001 • Badela 331803 • Badhnu 334202 • Bagadsar 334306 • Bainisar 331811 • Baladesar 334604 • Bamanwali 334601 • Bambloo 334022 • Bana 331803 • Bandhra 334803 • Bangalanagar 334004 • Bapeu 331803 • Barjangsar 331803 • Barsalpur 334305 • Barsingsar 334402 • Beejhansar 331803 • Beekasar 334803 • Belasar 334202 • Berasar 334802 • Bhalda 334803 • Bhaluri 334305 • Bhamatsar 334801 • Bhanekagaon 334303 • Bheloo 334302 • Bhikhnera 334603 • Bholasar Budhan 334001 • Bichhwal Ind.area 334006 • Biggabas Ramsara 331803 • Bijeri 334305 • Bikampur 334305 • Bikaner Ho 334001 • Bithnok 334302 • Chak 8 Kyd 334023 • Chani 334302 • Charkra 334803 • Chhatararh 334021 • Chitana 334803 • 334001 • Dandi 334021 • Dantaur 334023 • Dasori 334302 • Dawa 334803 • Delitalai 334023 • Delwan 331803 • Derajsar 331811 • Desalsar 334803 • Deshnoke 334801 • Dhaneru 331803 • Dharnok 334804 • Dheerdesar Chotiyan 331803 • Dheerera R.s. 334601 • Dheerera Village 334601 • Dhingsari 334804 • Dhoopaliya 334802 • Diyatra 334303 • Dulchasar 331811 • Dulmera 334603 • Dungar College 334001 • Dusarna 331811 • Gadhwala 334001 • Gajroopdesar 334201 • Gajsukhdesar 334802 • Garabdesar 334602 • Gariyala 334303 • Gersar 334022 • Ghatoo 334801 • Girajsar 334303 • Godoo 334305 • Gogariyawala 334305 • Gondusar 334802 • Grandhi 334303 • Gura 334302 • Gusainsar 331803 • Hadan 334302 • Hadlan Bhatiyan 334302 • Hansasar 334803 • Hansera 334603 • Hiyadesar 334803 • Indpalsar 331803 • Jaimalsar 334001 • Jaisalsar 331803 • Jaisingdesar 334803 • Jaitpur 334604 • Jakhasar 331803 • Jalabsar 331801 • Jalwali 334001 • Jangloo 334803 • Jasrasar 334802 • Jesalsar 334802 • Jetasar 331803 • Jhadeli 334802 • Jodhasar 331811 • Kakoo 334803 • Kakra 334802 • Kalasar 334001 • Kalubas 331803 • Kalyansar 331803 • Kankarwala 334603 • Kapoorisar 334603 • Karamwala 334023 • Karnisar Bhatiyan 334023 • Kawani 334001 • Keetasar 331803 • Kelan 334001 • Kesardesarjatan 334201 • Keu 331803 • Khara 334601 • Kharbara 334021 • Kharda 334602 • Khari Charnan 334001 • Khindasar 334302 • Khinyera 334603 • Khokhrana 334603 • Kisnasar 334804 • Kolasar 334001 • Koo Dsoo 334804 • Kotegate 334001 • Kotri 334302 • Kuchor Aguni 334202 • Kuchor Athuni 334202 • Kumbhasariya 334804 • Kunpalsar 331803 • Kuntasar 331803 • Lakhasar 331811 • Lakhusar 334001 • Lalamdesar Bara 334802 • Lalgarh Road 334001 • Lalkar 334001 • Lalmdesar 334402 • Likhmadesar 331803 • Likhmisar 331811 • Loonkhan 334021 • M.g.road 334001 • Madh 334302 • Mahadevwali 334021 • Mainsar 334802 • Malasar 334001 • Malkisar 334604 • Manakarasar 331811 • Mankasar 334305 • Mansoori 334802 • Migsariya 331803 • Mithdiya 334604 • Mithriya 334305 • Mohta Chowk 334001 • Moondar 334802 • Moondsar 334202 • Morkhana Athuna 334801 • Motigarh 334021 • Nagrasar 334303 • Nal Bari 334001 • Nathwana 334603 • Nokha Villege 334803 • Nokhara 334303 • Norangdesar 334001 • Pabubari 334001 • Panchoo 334804 • Parwa 334801 • Pawanpuri 334003 • Phulasar Khurd 334305 • Poogal 334023 • Pundalsar 331803 • Punrasar 331811 • Raisar 334803 • Raj.krishi Vishwavidhyalaya 334006 • Rajasar Bhatiyan 334001 • Rajasar Karnisar 334603 • Rajedoo 331803 • Rambag 334604 • Raner 334021 • Rani Bazar 334001 • Ranjeetpura 334305 • Rasisar 334801 • Rawansar 334602 • Rcp Colony 334004 • Rojan 334603 • Rora 334803 • Runiya Bara Bas 334022 • Sadhasar 334802 • Sadhoona 334803 • Sadul Colony 334001 • Sahjrasar 334602 • Saisar 334804 • Saloondiya 334803 • Saroopdesar 334402 • Sarunda 334803 • Satasar 334021 • Seeniwala 334802 • Serera 334022 • Shekhsar 334603 • Sherpura 334604 • Sheruna 331811 • Shiv Bari 334001 • Shri Dungargarh 331803 • Sinjguru 334801 • Sitla Gate 334001 • Siyana Bhatiyana 334803 • Siyasar Panchkosa 334023 • Siyasarchogan 334023 • Sodhwali 334001 • Somalsar 334803 • Soniyasar 331803 • Sowa 334201 • Sri Kolayat Ji 334302 • Sui 334603 • Surdhana Chauhanan 334001 • Surjansar 331801 • Surjara 334001 • Surnana 334603 • Surpura 334801 • Takhatpura 334021 • Tejrasar 334202 • Thakariyasar 331803 • Thawariya 334802 • Toliyasar 331803 • Udairamsar 334402 • Udrasar 331801 • Udsar 334802 • Upni 331803 • Utmamdesar 334802

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Notable persons

  • Anuprerna Kuntal - RAS Dy. Director (HCM RIPA), Date of Birth : 9-December-1964, Home District : Bikaner, Resident Phone Number : 0141-2701511, Mobile Number : 9829051150, Email Address :
  • Bhagwana Ram Maharia - Rtd.I.T.S.[Indian Telecom Service]from BSNL, Home District : Churu, Resident Phone Number : 0151-2233500, Address : A-162,Khaturia Colony,Bikaner-334001
  • Subhash Maharia - R.A.S., Presently Posted as Deputy Commissioner,JDA,Jaipur,Home District : Bikaner, Resident Phone Number : 0151-2233500, Address : A-162,Khaturia Colony,Bikaner-334001
  • Devendra Singh Kaswa - CRPF, Present Address : 4E/413 , J. N. VYAS COLONY, BIKANER, Raj. Resident Phone Number : 0151-2234585, Mobile Number : 9437555786, Email
  • M. R. CHOUDHARY (Tard) - X.En. RHB, Date of Birth : 25-December-1950,Permanent Address : OUTSIDE JASUSAR GATE, Bikaner, Present Address : 66/168, MANSAROVAR, JAIPUR, Resident Phone Number : 0141-2780855, Mobile Number : 9828109484
  • RAM NARAYAN CHOUDHARY (Tarad) - X.En. PWD, Date of Birth :1958, Permanent Address : C-29, SARDHUL GUNJ MEDICAL COLLAGE ROAD Bikaner, Resident Phone Number : 0151-2529147, Mobile Number : 9829069147
  • Sita Ram (Gorchhiya) - Junior Engineer RSEB, Present Address : Sarvodaya Basti, Near Laxmi Woollen Mill, Bikaner, Mobile Number : 9252780761, Email Address :
  • Vinod Choudhary (Baliyan) - Date of Birth : 28-May-1964, A.En. I.G.M.P. B-6 KARARI NAGAR BEHIND LALGARH PALACE Bikaner, Present Address : S-12/B, SHYAM NAGAR ,JAIPUR,RAJ.Mobile: 9
  • Virendra Singh (Deshwar) - ACADEMIC HEAD NIFA,BIKANER , Date of Birth :19-November-1978, Present Address : 5-D-40, JNV Colony, Bikaner-334003 Rajasthan, Phone: 0151-2233560, Mobile:9414657801, Email Address :
  • चौ महेन्द्र प्रताप ज्याणी (ट्रस्टी), सेक्टर 5 , मकान न: 188 जय नारायण व्यास कॉलोनी , बीकानेर, 9829143875, Trustee for 2013-2017 Session Gramotthan Vidyapeeth Sangaria


  • Raj Kumar Kaswan - RAS (2012), from Bikaner [7]
  • Ashok Kumar Kookna: IRS (C&CE ) 2014 Batch, from Bikaner, Presently under training: 7042310999
  • Krishan Jyani: Danics 2012 batch, CEO, Daman Municipal Council, DS , DIC,Industry, Daman, From Bikaner, Earlier BDO, Rajasthan, IRTS 2013, M: 8285216185
  • Mahendra Godara: IRS (C&CE ) 2016, From Bikaner, M - 9929295036
  • Mohan Ram Legha: IFS 2012 batch, Gujarat Cadre, Posted at Narmada Forest Division, Rajpipla-Narmada, Gujarat, From Bikaner, M: 9712852449


Jat Institutions

Kisan Chhatrawas Bikaner

Kisan Chhatrawas Bikaner Smarika 1994

External links


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