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Taran Taran District in Census 2011
Area, Population & Sex Ratio

This district was formed post 2001 and the statistics for the districts as of census 2011 will be available by End 2011

Population in Tarn-Taran (Census 2011)
Total Population
Total : 11,20,070
Male : 5,90,239
Female : 5,29,831

Voice of Taran Taran NGO

Challenges of the district : Our research with local communities
We have good schools and colleges in Taran Taran.
The quality of education has improved tremendously.
The only sad part is we do not get descent jobs. Educated youths are frustrated due to unemployment.
We face frequent load shedding and shortage of water.
The drainage system needs to be upgraded.
Roads are poorly maintained. It’s hardly accessible.

Brief About Taran Taran District
24 kilometers south, is a town founded by Sri Guru Arjan Dev in 1590. The Gurdwara got constructed by the Guru stands on the side of a large tank. Fairs are held here on every ┬┤Amavas┬┤ dark night of the month, birth anniversaries of the Gurus, Baisakhi and Diwali.

TARN TARAN
(31°27'N, 74°56'E), important centre of Sikh pilgrimage 24 km south of Amritsar, was founded by Guru Arjan in 1596. Six years earlier, on 13 April 1590, he had inaugurated the conversion of a natural pond lying along the DelhiLahore highway into a quadrangular tank. Digging operations on full scale commenced on the last day of the dark half of the month, Bhadon, falling on 19 August 1590.
With the completion of digging, on Chet vaA'Amavas 1653 Bk/19 March 1596, began the construction of the main shrine, the Darbar Sahib, and ancillary buildings. Meanwhile, a local official, Nur udDin, ordered under imperial authority the construction of a new caravan serai along the royal highway and confiscated to this end all the bricks and the kilns in which they were burnt for the holy shrine at Tarn Taran. He deputed his son, Amir udDin, to have the bricks carried to the serai site where, besides the inn, a complete habitation named Nur Din sprang up. This was about 6 km to the northwest of the Guru's tank.

Further development of Tarn Taran remained suspended until 1768, when Sardar Budh Singh of Faizullapuria misi occupied the entire parganah ofPatti, uprooted the village of Nur Din and the serai, and brought their bricks back to the site of this sarovar. Sardar Budh Singh and Sardar Jassa Singh Ramgarhia joined hands to have the building of the Darbar Sahib constructed. Some bungas or dwelling houses were also built on the periphery of the holy tank. Maharaja Ranjit Singh visited the shrine in 1802. It was here that he exchanged turbans with Sardar Fateh Singh Ahluvalia as a token of lasting friendship. Ranjit Singh had the steps on the two sides of the sarovar, left unfinished by Budh Singh and Jassa Singh, completed and its circumambulatory passage paved. The Darbar Sahib was also reconstructed. Maharaja Ranjit Singh and his grandson Kanvar Nau Nihal Singh, donated large quantities of gold to have the exterior plated with the metal, but the work made little progress in the troubled times that followed Ranjit Singh's death. It was in the last quarter of the nineteenth century that part of the exterior was covered with goldleaf by Sant Sham Singh, of Amritsar. Only one of the four towers planned by Kanvar Nau Nihal Singh for the four corners of the tank was erected during this time.

Under Maharaja Ranjit Singh's orders, the town of Tarn Taran was enclosed by a wall. A few other shrines such as the Mahji Sahib, the Akal Bunga and the Guru ka Khuh were developed and several bungas added. After the annexation of the Punjab to the British dominions, the management of the shrines at Tarn Taran, along with those at Amritsar, was entrusted to a Sarbarah or manager appointed by the deputy commissioner ofAmritsar. The role of the manager was, however, confined to general supervision, the priests being autonomous in the conduct of religious affairs. They divided the offerings among themselves and gradually appropriated most of the lands endowed to the Darbar Sahib during Sikh rule. They neglected their religious duties and cared little for the sanctity of the holy shnnes and the sarovar.

The traditional monthly congregation on every amavasya day, the last day of the dark half of the month, was reduced to a gay carnival. Reforms introduced by the Siugh Sabha, Tarn Taran, established in 1885, were disapproved and resisted by the clergy. Efforts of the Khalsa Diwan Majha and the Central Majha Khalsa Diwan to cleanse the administration met with only partial success. As the Gurdwara reform movement got under way, the control of the sacred shrines passed to a representative body of the Sikhs, the Shiromam Gurdwara Parbandhak Committee, on 27 January 1921. A leper asylum established by Guru Arjan, but completely ignored by the clergy after the abrogation of Sikh sovereignty was taken over in 1858 by Christian missionaries.

 


 
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