Kamrup, also known as Kamrup Metropolitan, is a district in the state of Assam, located in northeastern India. The district is named after the ancient kingdom of Kamrupa, which was ruled by the Varman dynasty from the 4th to the 12th centuries CE. Today, Kamrup is a vibrant and diverse region with a rich cultural heritage, bustling urban centers, and breathtaking natural scenery.
Kamrup has a long and fascinating history, dating back to the prehistoric era. The region was inhabited by various indigenous tribes, such as the Bodo-Kacharis, Tiwas, and Karbis, for thousands of years before the arrival of the Aryan and Tibeto-Burman peoples.
The ancient kingdom of Kamrupa was founded by the Varman dynasty in the 4th century CE. The Varman rulers built many magnificent temples and palaces in the region, and Kamrupa became a major center of Buddhism and Hinduism.
In the 13th century, Kamrupa was conquered by the Ahom dynasty, who ruled the region for several centuries. During the Ahom period, Kamrup experienced a cultural renaissance, with the construction of many new temples and the promotion of art, literature, and music.
In the 19th century, Kamrup came under British colonial rule, and the region played an important role in the Indian independence movement. Today, Kamrup is a thriving district with a diverse and vibrant population.
Kamrup is located in the western part of Assam, bordering the Bhutan hills to the north and the Brahmaputra river to the south. The district covers an area of 1,540 square kilometers and is divided into four sub-divisions Guwahati East, Guwahati West, Rangia, and Palasbari.
The district is home to a diverse range of ecosystems, including tropical forests, wetlands, and grasslands. The Brahmaputra river is a major source of water for the region, and many small rivers and streams flow through the district.
Kamrup has a population of approximately 2.5 million people, making it one of the most populous districts in Assam. The district is home to a diverse range of ethnic and linguistic groups, including Assamese, Bodo, Bengali, Nepali, and Hindi-speaking communities.
The majority of the population is engaged in agriculture, fishing, and small-scale industries, although the district is also home to a growing service sector.
Kamrup's economy is primarily based on agriculture, with rice, jute, and tea being the major crops grown in the region. The district is also home to a thriving fishing industry, with several fish farms and processing plants located in the area.
In recent years, Kamrup has seen a significant growth in the service sector, with many new businesses and startups opening up in the district. The district is also home to several industrial estates, with small-scale industries producing a range of products, including textiles, handicrafts, and food products.
Kamrup is a popular tourist destination, known for its stunning natural scenery, rich cultural heritage, and vibrant urban centers. The district is home to several popular tourist attractions, including
|S.No||Tehsil / Taluk Name||District Name||State Name|
|4||Bongaon ( Boko)||Kamrup||Assam|
|5||Chaini ( Jharobari)||Kamrup||Assam|
|11||Dakhin Sarubansar ( C. Block)||Kamrup||Assam|
|12||Dakhin Sarubanswar ( Rampur)||Kamrup||Assam|
|13||Dakhin Sarubanswar (rampur)||Kamrup||Assam|
|14||Dakhin Sarubanswar Mauza||Kamrup||Assam|
|15||Dakhinsarubanswar ( R. Block)||Kamrup||Assam|
|17||Gmc ( North Gh Circle )||Kamrup||Assam|
|25||Jharobari Block ( Chainibardua||Kamrup||Assam|
|26||Jharobari Block(chaini Barduar||Kamrup||Assam|
|30||Kamalpur Block Taluk of Kamrup||Kamrup||Assam|
|31||Luki ( Boko Block)||Kamrup||Assam|
|32||Luki (boko Block)||Kamrup||Assam|
|34||P. Chamaria ( Goroimari Block)||Kamrup||Assam|
|37||Pubchamaria ( Goroimari Block)||Kamrup||Assam|
|43||Rani Block ( Palasbari Circle)||Kamrup||Assam|
|44||Rani Block ( Palashbari Circle||Kamrup||Assam|