~~~ The Jatt Clans ~~~

shergillsonline

~~~Shergill Jamsheria~~~
Jatt Clan Names



A

Ablana, Abra, Abni, Agwana, Ahlawat, Ahulana, Ahluwalia, Alpah, Alwi, Amlawat, Andar, Ansari, Anuja, Anwal, Arab, Arar, Arwal, Arya, Asar or Asra, Athangal, Atwal, Aujla, Aulakh or Aurak, Ayasi,

B

Babbar, Bachhal, Badah, Badanah, Badechh, Bader, Badhan or Pakhai, Badohal, Badro, Badye, Bagrah, Bagri, Bahniwal, Baidwan, Bains, Bairwal, Bajwa, Bakarki, Bal, Balagan, Balham, Balho, Balwatrah, Banb, Band, Bandal, Bandechh, Bandejah, Banhor, Barian, Baryar, Basi, Basra, Bat or Bath, Batar, Bati, Battar, Bawah, Bawre, Berag, Bhadah, Bhadiar, Bhagar, Bhaggu, Bhains, Bhalar, Bhalerah, Bhaman, Bhamrai, Bhandar, Bhander, Bhango, Bhangu, Bhaniwal, Bhanrar, Bhar, Bharah, Bharal, Bharanch, Bharwal, Bharwana, Bharyar, Bhati, Bhatti, Bhati Wad, Bhidal, Bhindal, Bhindar, Bhojiya, Bhola, Bholar, Bhonah, Bhotah, Bhotar, Bhullar, Bhutha, Binning/Birring, Bochah, Bojak, Bola, Bonah, Bopahrae, Boperai, Bosan, Botar or Buttar, Brar Or Barar, Bubak, Buch, Buhar, Bura, Burana, Burra, Buta

C

Chaddu, Chahal, Chaina, Chakora, Chamal, Chamer, Chanan, Chanbal, Chandar, Chandarh, Chander, Changala, Chankar, Channar, Chanon, Chanwan, Chasti, Chattha, Chatyal, Chemiya, Chhajra, Chhaju, Chhamia, Chhana, Chhanb, Chhaner, Chhatta, Chhatar, Chhina, Chholiana, Chhon or Chhoni, Chimma/Chima/Cheema, China, Chohang, Chokahi, Chokhia, Choniya, Chosar, Chowah or Chowan

D

Dabb, Dadu, Dagar, Daha, Dahal, Dahalo, Dahamrai, Dahan, Dahang, Dahar, Dahawa, Dahba, Dahiya, Dahko, Dahloli, Daho, Dahon, Dahrala, Dahrija, Dal, Dalani, Dalo, Dammar, Dandi, Dandiwal, Danwar, Dargh, Daspal, Daul, Dehia, Deol, Deoania, Derija, Deswal/Deshwal, Dewala, Dewar, Dhadah, Dhadli/Dhandli/Dhadly, Dhakku, Dhalan, Dhali, Dhalon, Dhanda, Dhandiwal, Dhandsahar, Dhankar/ Dhankhar, Dhanoa/Dhnoa, Dhanoe, Dhanri, Dhar, Dhaliwal/Dhariwal, Dhasi, Dhatt, Dhaunchak, Dhed, Dher, Dhesi, Dhillon, Dhindsa, Dhinsa, Dhol, Dhori, Dhotar, Dhudhi, Dhudi, Dihadrae, Dodi, Dolat or Dulhat, Domarah, Dosanjh, Drigs, Dun, Dund Rai, Dusanj



F

Faqartadari, Faqrakh

G

Gabhal, Gabir, Gadarah, Gadari, Gadwar, Gagrah, Gal, Galhar, Galwatrah, Ghandu, Gandia, Gangah, Ganj, Ganwan, Ganwanen, Ganwen, Ganwari, Garalwal, Grewal, or Garewal, Garhar, Gat, Gatab, Gawaria, Gazdar, Gazzi, Gelan, Gendas, Ghagah, Ghagrah, Ghalo, Ghalo Kanjanarah, Ghalowaknun, Ghaman, Ghan, Ghanghas, Ghatwal, Ghumman, Gill, Gir, Girwanh, Godara, Gohra, Goj, Golia, Gondal, Gopalak, Gopa Rai/ Gopirai, Gor, Gorae, Gorah/ Gora, Goratah, Goraya/ Guraiya, Gori, Goria, Goron, Gorwah, Gosal, Guda, Gujjral, Guraha/ Gurrah

H

Hajra, Hakim, Hal, Hamar, Hamara, Hamath, Hamdi, Hamshirah, Hanbi, Handal, Hanjan, Hanjra, Hans, Hansalah, Hansarah, Harar, Hari, Harl, Hasam, Hathar, Hatiar, Hayer, Heer, Heera, Heeray, Her or Porawal, Hijra or Hinjra, Holi, Hondal or Hundal, Hothi, Huda, Hural


J

Jabar, Jagal, Jaglan, Jagpal, Jahanbar, Jahanbo, Jai, Jajjah or Jathol, Jakhar, Jali, Jamra, Janer, Jangali, Jangla, Jani, Janil, Jarah, Jaria, Jassowal, Jastar, Jaswal, Jatana, Jatatier, Jathol, Jatowal, Jaun, Jawa, Jawanda, Jawia, Jhad, Jhakar, Jhalan, Jhalli, Jhamat, Jhandir, Jhari, Jhonjah, Jhor, Jhotah, Jhuti, Johal, Jojah, Joldaha, Jomar, Jondah, Jopo, Josan, Jun, Junhi, Jurai, Juta

K

Kachala, Kachela, Kadian, Kahl, Kahlon, Kahon, Kahut, Kajlan/ Kajla, Kalar, Kalasarah, Kaler, Kaleroth, Kalhir, Kalhora or
Sarai, Kal Khand, Kallu, Kalo, Kalon, Kalru, Kamera, Kamon, Kanag, Kanchi, Kanda, Kanda, Kandola, Kandwa, Kaneran, Kang, Kangrah, Kanjan, Kanon, Kanonkhor, Kanwari, Kanwen, Kapai, Karhalah, Kat, Kataria, Kator, Katrah, Kauri, Kawari, Kawera, Kejah, Kejar, Kele, Kerah, Kes, Khab, Khadal, Khadar, Khagah, Khajah, Khajan, Khak, Khakh, Khaki, Khal, Khalah, Khalani, Khalwah, Khamah, Khaman, Khand, Khangura, Khanjan, Khar, Khara/ Kharra, Kharak, Kharora, Kharral, Kharwala, Kharye, Khatra, Khatrai, Khera, Khichar, Khichi, Khilchi, Khira, Khojah, Khadal, Khokar/Khokhar, Khor, Khoreja, Khosar, Killa, Kodan, Kohar, Kohja, Kohri, Kokarah, Kokraya, Kuk, Kular/ Kulhar, Kuliar, Kundu, Kuretanah

L

Labar, Ladhana, Ladhar, Lahar, Lahil, Lail/Lehel, Lak, Lakha, Lakhi, Lakhiwal, Lakwera, Lali/Lalli/Lally, Lang, Langah, Langanah, Lapeja, Lar, Lasai, Lat, Lathar, Lather, Laur, Lawar, Lekho, Lel, Leli, Lillas, Lodhara, Lodhran, Lodrah, Lohan, Lolah, Loleri, Lorimalanah, Lotha, Lunghere, Lurka

M

Mader, Magsi, Mahad, Mahal, Mahil, Mahani, Mahir, Mahara, Maharana, Mahe, Mahesar, Mahi, Mahli or Malhi, Mahota, Mahra, Mahtarmalhi, Makol, Makoma, Mal, Malan, Malana, Malanhans, Malhah, Mallhi, Malli, Mamar, Mamarha, Mamra, Mamrai, Mann, Mand, Mang, Mangan, Mangat, Mangath, Markanda, Markha, Marrar. Marula, Maryal, Masan, Maswan, Mat, Mattu, Matu, Megal, Megla, Mekan, Menas, Meri, Mermalha, Mesar, Metla, Miana, Mitru, Mochani, Mochhar, Mohal, Mond, Mondah, Mondi, Month, Mor/Maur, Moran, Morare, Motha, Mula, Mundi, Mundtor

N

Nachang, Nadho, Nagra, Nagri, Naich or Nech, Nain, Najar, Naloka, Nanad, Nadal, Nandlah, Nanwa, Narath, Narwal, Narwan, Nat, Natri, Natt, Nawar, Neera, Neola, Nijjar, Nordaha, Nun/Noon

O

Obhai, Odhana, Oesi, Ojal, Ojh, Okhal, Olak, Olakh, Omara, Otar, Otara, Othwal



P

Padah/Padda, Pahal/Pahil, Pahor, Pakimor, Palu, Panaich/Pnaich, Pan, Pandah, Pandeshi, Pandher, Pandi, Panehal, Panjotarah, Panjuttha, Pannu, Pannuhan, Panohan, Panon, Panwar, Panwaria, Parer, Parhar, Passani, Patoha, Paton, Patre, Paungar, Pawri, Phakiwar, Phalar, Phalron, Phalyon, Phiphra, Phoghat/Phogat, Phulsawal, Pogal, Pohea, Pokhwat, Ponar, Poni, Poniya, Pontah, Pote, Puni, Punia, Punn, Punnun, Purahwal, Puriwal

Q

Qalhari, Qom, Qurejah

R

Rahal, Rahan, Rahola, Rai, Raibdar, Rain, Rajwa, Rajwana, Rak, Rakhya, Rakkar, Ramana, Ran, Randhawa, Rando, Rangi, Ranidhar, Ranjha, Ratah, Rathi, Rathyah, Rato, Rattol/Ratol, Rawaki, Rawat, Rawani, Rayar, Redhu/Redu, Reman, Riar or Riyar, Rihan, Rokhe, Ronga,Rongar,Roth,Ruhil/Ruhal




S

Sabrahi, Sadhana, Sadho, Sadhra, Sagal, Sahansi, Saharan, Sahi, Sahol, Sahon, Sahota/Sihota, Sahrawat, Sahwal, Sajra, Sakhra, Salahah, Salotra, Samdarani, Samejah, Samor, Samra, Samrae, San, Sanbhal, Sanda, Sandah, Sandelah, Sandhal, Sandhar, Sandhi, Sandho, Sandi, Sangah, Sange, Sangere, Sanghera, Sanghi, Sangi, Sangoke, Sangrah, Sangrota, Sangwan, Sani, Sankhalan, Sanmoranah, Sanond, Sansi, Sapra, Sarai, Saran, Sarao, Sarawat, Saraye, Sardiye, Sargana, Sarlah, Saroiah, Sarot, Sarsar, Sarwar, Sarwi, Sategrah, Sathar, Satiar, Satwahan, Saunan, Segar, Segrah, Sehi, Sekan, Sekhu or Sekhon, Sekun, Semi, Seni, Serah, Seti, Sewarah, Sewari, Shajra, Shekhon, Shekhra, Shergill, Sheroran, Sian, Siar, Sibia/Sivia/Sibiya, Sidhu, or Sidhu-Barar/Brar, Sindhu, or Sandhu, Sinhmar, Soha, Sohal, Sohi, Sojani, Solgi, Solkah, Sonal, Sontra, Soro, Sotbah, Sotrak, Suda, Sumra, Sura, Surwat, Swanch

T

Tajar, Tajra, Tak-Seroa, Talah, Taleri, Talot, Tanwari, Taoni, Tanor,Tara, Tarar, Tareli, Tarholi, Tatla, Tatli, Tawri,
Tewatia, Thahal, Thathaal, Thiara, Thind, Thotha, Tiwana, Todi, Tokas, Tola, Toniyan, Toor, Trag, Tulla, Tung, Tur

U

Udhana, Udhoke, Uppal, Uthi, Uthwal, Uttamzais

V

Valana, Varaich/Baraich/Braich/Warraich, Virk/Wirk


W

Wabah, Wadah, Wadala, Wadhwa, Wag, Wagan, Wagar, Wagh, Wagha, Waghmal, Wagi, Wahal, Wahala, Wahandi, Wahgah, Wahlah, Wahniwal or Bahniwal, Wahroka, Wahujah, Wains, Wairar, Wairsi, Wajar, Wajba, Wajla, Wajwarah, Walar, Wallerai, Walot, Wamak, Wanda, Wandar, Wanghaya, Wanjo, Wanwar, Warah, Waran, Warbhu, Warhe, Wark, Warya, Warye, Wasir, Wasli, Watarah, Wato, Welan, Wijhi, Wulana


Y

Yohal
 

-=Sukh Tiwana=-

-=SUKH TIWANA=-
Tiwana

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<!-- start content --> Tiwana is a Punjabi tribe that hails from the Punjab region of Northern IndiaPakistan. Tiwanas are considered to be a Jatt clan or Jat gotra. and
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</td> </tr> </tbody></table> <script type="text/javascript"> //<![CDATA[ if (window.showTocToggle) { var tocShowText = "show"; var tocHideText = "hide"; showTocToggle(); } //]]></script>Origin:Seu, Teu and Gheu

One theory says that Seu, Teu and Gheu were three brothers from a tribe of the Agnikula clan. It is believed that the Tiwanas are the descendants of Teu, the Ghebas of Rawalpindi are the descendants of Gheu while the Sials of Jhang are the descendants of Seu (also known as Rai Sial).


Religion

Majority of Tiwanas are Sikhs, who have strong presence in Malwa region of Punjab {India}
Tiwanas are also found in Pakistan who are Muslims, as the case is for most "sub castes" of Jatts. Tiwanas in Punjab (India) are Sikhs while those in Punjab (Pakistan) are Muslims.


Prominent Tiwanas

Amoung Sikhs:
Gurcharan Singh Tohra {Tiwana} "Pope of the Sikhs" famously known as "Tohra" named after his village in Punjab {India} was President of SGPC {sikh gurudwara ruling body} for 27 years until his death in 2004.
Dr Dalip Kaur Tiwana, Leading punjabi novelist, most popular and productive female writer of all times hails from Punjab {India}.
Manjit Kaur Tiwana, famous Punjabi writer. Sadhu Singh Tiwana, Justice Pepsu high court.
Amoung Muslims:
 

MAVERICK

Member
GREWAL (pronounced: gurray-waal and anglicised to "grey-wal") is one of the many last names of early Jat tribes that played an important historical role in Sikh history who later adopted Sikhism.

History

The Grewal community are the descendants of the Chandel Rajputs of Bilaspur in Himachal Pradesh (North India).

They share their family tree with Chandel Rajputs. Chandels are one of the 36 royal castes of Rajputs. At one time, Chandels ruled over Bundelkhand. This state fell in the middle of rivers Yamuna and Narmada. They had their fort at Kalinjar.

They came into Punjab in around 1469 AD. The three main villages of the Grewal's are Gujjarwal, Narangwal and Qila Raipur; there are another 70 smaller villages around these three, all in the district of Ludhiana. Guru Hargobind visited Gujjarwal in 1631 AD. Grewals converted to Sikhism at this time.

It is said that one of the Chandel kings, named Bairsi (who was born in the cover of a large sand-mound- Griha) was brought up at his mother’s village and later on called Griah Wala. In later usage, it became Grewal.

Located South of the Sutlej River, the Grewal's came under British rule early even as Maharaja Ranjit Singh consolidated the Sikh Empire all the way to Kabul. The Grewal villages are characterized by small land holdings and a complete lack of large estates "zamindaris" that have been the cancer that has kept rural India impoversihed. In contrast, the Grewal villages with a rural middle class prospered and established schools which led to further progress. Education became the passport for the Grewals to travel and obtain positions across the Punjab and also relieve pressure on the small land holdings. They also joined the British-India mercenary army and fought in wars from Mesopotamia to Germany.

Women's emancipation also came early to the Grewals. A girl's high school was established in Gujjarwal over a hundred years ago. Grewal girls like Dr Gurdial Kaur Grewal and Dr Shivdev Kaur Grewal travelled to Delhi and graduated from Lady Hardinge Medical College early in the twentieth century. With education came problems for the girls; while sought after as educated brides, they were also less likely to accept the often vicious treatment of daughters-in-laws across the Punjab. The prohibition of Grewals marrying Grewals only made the matters worse. Female infanticide was not unusual across Grewal villages - it was perceived as less painful compared to watching a life-time of torture by the in-laws. In the Grewal villages women held equal power and worked and moved freely where they pleased.

Qila Raipur is now famous for the Grewal Sports that are an annual event. They were started by a successful businessman, Harchand Singh Grewal who made his fortune with "Harchand Singh Grewal's Motor Training School" in Calcutta. The high point of Grewal sports pride was Alexi Grewal's Gold Medal for the USA in the 110 Mile Cycling event at the Los Angeles Olympics in 1984. For the Grewal's, Alexi is their Babe Ruth and Hank Aaron.

The Grewal emphasis on education continues with Prof. J. S. Grewal a renowned Historian with numerous publications and Prof. I.K.Grewal the brilliant feminist and author of the most widely used text book for Women's Studies. Grewal inventors are also responsible for 83 United States patents since 1976 alone.

 

MuslimJatt

New member
I am of the Cheema clan

Here is what wiki says about us:
Cheema (Shahmukhi: چیمہ, Gurmukhi: ਚੀਮਾ) (also spelt Chima) is a fierce warrior clan found in Jatts of India and Pakistan who are descendants of Indo-Scythian tribes.
People belonging to Cheema clan, are found in large numbers as Muslims in West Punjab (Pakistan) and in considerable numbers as Sikhs in the East Punjab (India). They followed local Peer-E-Tariqat (The head of a Sufi order), Jathera (Ancestor worship) as well as previously, Buddhism. Most of them are either Sikh or Muslim in their religious affiliations. There are no Hindu Cheemas, although there are Punjabi Hindu Jatts. According to Ram Swarup Joon in his book "History of the Jats" (Rohtak, India,1967) the Cheemas were always opposed to Brahminical faith because they were the followers of Buddhism and they always drove out the preachers of the Brahminical faith. Jatts are a large and prominent group of tribes in Punjab. Cheemas are one of the two major Sub-Clans of the 72 Sub-Clans in Jats. They speak Punjabi and usually own extensive agricultural lands, and are influential landlords in their respective areas. The visible strength of the family can be seen in the first 1947 constitution of Pakistan, where the Cheema tribe was listed in the second line as one of the forty largest families coming into Pakistan.


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Martial Race

Martial Race is designation created by officials of British India to describe "races" (peoples) that were thought to be naturally warlike and extremely fierce and aggressive in battle, the Jatt/Cheema clan is a Martial Race; Martial races were thought to possess qualities like courage, loyalty, self sufficiency, physical strength, resilience, orderliness, hard working, fighting tenacity and military strategy. The British recruited heavily from these Martial Races for service in the colonial army because of the battle cry (Takbir - meaning "Allah is Greatest" used by Muslim Cheemas and "Waheguru (Immortal being/Omnipresent power) ji da khalsa waheguru ji di fateh" used by Sikh Cheemas) and other traits as mentioned above were possessed by these races. Which sent fear through the ranks of opposing armies.
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Cheemas Today

The Cheema clan holds the largest number of Political seats in the National/Provincial Assembly & Senate in Punjab, more than any other family in Pakistan. And are respected and feared throughout Punjab. Many Cheemas have emigrated, establishing successful careers in aid agencies, and armies amongst other professionals. Their reputation as honest, if ambitious workers, is maintained in the diaspora.
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History

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Image:QASIM.PNG
Extent and expansion of Abassid rule under Muhammad bin Qasim (modern state boundaries shown in red).


According to Ibbeston and Rose, Rana Kang and Rana Dhol were the ancestors of present Cheema tribe. They were recognised by the British as a powerful and united tribe, but quarrelsome. (Panjab Castes, Sir Denzil Ibbetson, Delhi 2002, p115). Rana is a hindustani word meaning Warrior and generally used by Jats and Rajputs.
Many Jatt/Cheema were oppressed by Hindu king Raja Dahir who ruled over Punjab where the majority of the population followed Buddhism. The Jat made strong alliances with the Muslim Arabs and hailed the conquest of Muhammad bin Qasim an Arab general. Muhammad bin Qasim defeated the Hindu Raja Dahir in alliance with Jats and other Buddhist Rajas. On his arrival at the town of Brahminabad between six and sixteen thousand men died in the ensuing battle. Buddhists and the Jat, Meds and Bhutto tribes hailed him as a rescuer from tyranny at the hands of Chach and his kin (regarded as usurpers of the Rai Dynasty).[1]. Historian Baladhuri records the local sentiments upon Qasim's recall, “people of Hind wept for Qasim and preserved his likeness at Karaj”. While the “Chach-Nama” notes the following as highlights of Qasim’s rule:
  • He permitted all to practice their religion freely
  • Hindus were included in the Ahl al Kitab
  • the status of Dhimmis (protected people) was conferred upon Hindus and Buddhists
  • Property destroyed during hostilities was compensated for.
  • As a sign of respect to his Hindu populace an edict was issued banning cow slaughter in Sindh and Multan.
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Customs

Cheemas of Sialkot district have, in common with the Sindhu and Shahi of these parts, some peculiar marriage customs, such as cutting a goat's ear and marking their foreheads with the blood, making the bridegroom cut off a twig of "jhand" tree (Prosopis spicigera) and so forth. They like most other tribes of Sialkot district worship "jhand" tree.
(Glossary of the tribes and castes of the Punjab and NWFP, H A Rose)
Cheemas of Gujranwala district have similar marriage customs which involves making the bride cut off a twig of "jhand" tree, followed by paying a visit to local "Peer"'s or "Jathera"s (elders) shrine.
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Geography

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Image:Golden_temple.jpg
The Harimandir Sahib or Golden Temple (Amritsar - East Punjab)


Cheema are most numerous in Sialkot district followed by forty two villages in Gujranwala district. According to Cunningham this area of high Cheema density was called "Chima des" (Des or Desh, in Hindustani and Punjabi means country). Many settled in Montgomery (Sahiwal) and Sandal Bar during the British rule of Punjab due to construction of extensive canal network in these areas. They also have few villages scattered across Rawalpindi, Bhawalpur, Amritsar, Gurdaspur, Jalandhar, Moga, Ludhiana and Sangrur.
Towards west in the Punjab plains they are not found after Chaj Doab. Towards east in the Punjab plains, this clan was not found after district Sangrur in east Punjab, until 1947 when many Sikh Cheemas moved from Sialkot and Gujranwala to settle in Patiala, Karnal and Sirsa after partition of the Punjab.
In Pakistan, Sialkot district has large Cheema population with many Cheema villages such as Sahowala, Kamalpur, Manpur. Also in Rawalpindi district, there is a village near Gujar Khan which is named Sui Cheemian and has a substantal population of Cheema's. In Southern Punjab, Bahawalpur and Yazman are richly populated with the Cheema Families and their saturated villages and the area elects more than a dozen cabinet members.
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Image:Punjab_1909.jpg
Punjab



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Folklore

There is an old folk saying about Cheema and Chatha tribes in Punjabi "Cheemey tey Chatthey, khaan peen nu vakkhon vakh tey larran bhiran nu katthey" { English translation : Cheemas and Chatthas are separate in their feasts but united for the fights)
Hindu Mythology
In the "Puranas Darada" Hindu mythology the Cheema (Clans) sub-tribes have been called Rakshasas (Demons) not having darshan of the Brahmin.


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Cheema Villages

View a list of Cheema Villages Here
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Referrence

 

thejatthawk

Member
O YAAR MERA V HAIGA LAST NAME WIKI TEH I DONT KNOW WHY NOT IN THIS LIST ANYWAYS HERE SOME ABOUT US >>>DEO>>>

<DL><DD>Main article: Gohad
</DD></DL> http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Image:Maharaja_Bhim_Singh_Rana.jpg
Maharaja Bhim Singh Rana


As per the Rajputana gazetteer, the Jagir of village Bamrauli near Agra, was transferred to the Chauhan and Kachwaha Rajputs of Bairath (near Alwar), during the rule of the Tomar Rajputs in Delhi in the 11th century. During Firuz Shah Tughluq's regime , his satrap in Agra, Muneer Mohammad, forced the Jats of Bamrauli to leave the village in 1367. The Bamraulia Jats moved to the region of Gwalior beyond the Chambal river.
According to Cunningham and William Cook, the Bamraulia Jats founded the city of Gohad near Gwalior in 1505. Later it developed into an important Jat State that continued till Indian Independence. The Jat rulers of Gohad were awarded the title of Rana.
Singhan Deo was the first Jat ruler of the state of Gohad. The chronology of Jat rulers of Gohad has 17 names: Singhan Deo I, Singhan Deo II, Devi Singh, Udyaut Singh, Rana Anup Singh, Sambhu Singh, Abhay Chander, Ratan Singh, Uday Singh, Bagh Raj, Gaj Singh, Jaswant, Bhim Singh, Girdhar Pratap, Chhatra Singh, Kirat Singh and Pohap Singh
 

Guest33

Elite
SANDHU:so


famous Sandhus
1. Kikker Singh Sandhu: World famous free style wrestler

2. Jathedar Joginder Singh Vedanti :The Present Jathedar Akal Takhat - The Supreme Spiritual Leader of Sikhism

3.Arif Nakkai : Descendent of Sikh Misl Warrior Hira Singh Nakai and Former Prime Minister of Pakistan and Former Premier of West Punjab

4.Baba Jallan Ji: Of Village Naushera Dhalla, Amritsar; a Great Spiritual Master; lived during the times of Guru Arjan Dev. Worshipped mainly in Majha

5.Shaheed Bhagat Singh Sandhu:Leader of the Indian Freedom Movement Revolutionaries

6.Sardar Thakur Singh Sandhanwalia :Advocate for Sikh raj, founder of the Amritsar Singh Sabha, cousin of Maharaja Duleep Singh

7.Charat Singh Sandhu :Founder of the Most Powerful Sukerchakia Sikh Warrior Misl, was the grandfather of Maharaja Ranjit Singh

8.Hira Singh : Founder of the Nakai Sikh Warrior Misl

9.Jai Singh Kanhya :Founder of the Kanhya Sikh Warrior Misl

10.Maharaja Ranjit Singh :Supreme Emperor of The Greater United Punjab, Warrior

11. Sada Kaur : Ruler of Kanhaya Misl Estates and said to be the First Proponent of the United Punjab under One Flag Ideology. Her dream was made true by her Son-in-Law - Maharaja Ranjit Singh.

12.Maha Singh :Father of Maharaja Ranjit Singh who raised the Royal House of Shakerchakyas to a Powerful Misl that further lead to the rise of Ranjit Singh.

13.Bhai Bala :Companion of Guru Nanak

14.Qadir Yaar : Writer of Folklore Puran Bhagat

15. Pir Baba Kala Mehr Ji Shaheed: Clan Warrior of Ancient Punjab and Supreme Worshipped Ancestor of the Sandhu Jatt Clan
 

MeHRaM

sadial
SANDHU:so


famous Sandhus
1. Kikker Singh Sandhu: World famous free style wrestler

2. Jathedar Joginder Singh Vedanti :The Present Jathedar Akal Takhat - The Supreme Spiritual Leader of Sikhism

...........................................
...................................Puran Bhagat

15. Pir Baba Kala Mehr Ji Shaheed: Clan Warrior of Ancient Punjab and Supreme Worshipped Ancestor of the Sandhu Jatt Clan
Avtaar Singh Sandhu akka PAASH (his pen name).......a legend punjabi poet......swaad aa janda es bande di poetry pad ke ....pure pendu type poetry:fwl
 
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