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Hywari Bazaar, India’s richest village + pictures

Residents of Haryana Bazaar, a remote village in India, planned to do what they have today to become the richest village in the country.

Residents of Hary Bazaar, a remote village in the Ahmad Najjar area of ​​Maharashtra, India, have planned to transform what has become today’s wealthiest village from a densely populated area in the mid-1990s.

 Sightseeing in India, Hyderabad Market

Hivari bazaar, a remote village in India

 Recently the gross national growth of this village has reached the highest level in the whole country. Its population of 150 has an average income of Rs. 30,000 per month ($ 450). In addition, about 60 families of the village’s 235 families are millionaires. Many crops of onions, potatoes and millet are harvested each year from the region’s agricultural lands, and it is difficult to imagine that these lands were barren until just a few years ago and no one was paying attention.

By the mid-1990s the village was very poor and still affected by the severe famine of 197. People became depressed and desperate and struggled to survive. People began to turn to alcohol and things got worse. As a result, about 90 percent of the village’s population emigrated from there. The rest had no future goals or ideas. The village code-maker was very old and had no idea of ​​the village’s status. In this way, the youth felt they needed stronger support and guidance.

In the 1980s, they went to Popatro Pavar, the only educated person in the village who had apparently sought to migrate to office, but people had a new plan for him and asked him to run in the local elections, which he initially reluctant to run. But he was eventually elected as Sarpanj (head of a village ruling group).

 Sightseeing in India, Hyderabad Market

Hyderabad Market of India’s richest village

 
Upon arriving at this new position, he persuaded people to shut down the clerks at the beginning of the job. He then tried to lend to poor farmers from Maharashtra Bank and spent part of the funds on upgrading the district’s water system, collecting rainwater and water storage projects. He forced the villagers to build 52 earthy, 32 stone, and 9 control dams. Eventually, his project worked, so that a fraction of the water in the village, with an average rainfall of just 15 inches, was not wasted, reaching 50 acres from 170 acres in the rainy season. The problem of water scarcity was resolved, migrants gradually returned to the village, and the number of households rose from 90 to 235. People were happier working together and helping to solve problems.

Pavar had designed systems in which two or three families had to work together on their farms to create a united society and avoid hiring workers.

 India, Indian tourist attractions, Indian resorts

The market of jewelery in India

Now, with the increasing growth of law and order, Hawar has become a model for other villages.