Hari Bhoomi(hi: हरिभूमि) is a daily newspaper published in North & Central India. Established on 5 September 1996 as weekly Hindi language newspaper, in November 1997, this was converted into Daily Newspaper and was launched in Haryana as HariBhoomi 'Rohtak’ Edition. With this edition the newspaper covered news from the whole State of Haryana.
In April 1998 the media group started ‘Delhi’ Edition to cover news from the capital of India, and NCR region including Faridabad and Gurgaon. In March 2001 the group entered into the Chhattisgarh and started Bilaspur Edition, after which in June 2002 it started its office in Bilaspur and started its Raipur Edition. With the Raipur Edition HariBhoomi also covers parts of Orissa.
Circulation and readership
|Rohtak Edition||1,56,215 (ABC Jan - June. 2015 figures)|
|Delhi Edition||77,206 (CA Certified Figures)|
|Bilaspur Edition||1,65,878 (ABC Jan - June. 2015 figures)|
|Raipur Edition||2,57,477 (ABC Jan - June. 2015 figures)|
|Jabalpur Edition||1,62,200 (RNI Certified Figures)|
|Raigarh Edition||25,418 (CA Certified Figures)|
|Total Circulation||9,26,648 copies circulating per day|
HariBhoomi is the top publication in terms of circulation in the state of Chhattisgarh as per ABC (Jul-Dec 2014)
As per the figures of IRS 2014  HariBhoomi is established as the 9th largest Hindi Daily in India with 27.71 lakhs readers. Hari Bhoomi is the largest read and circulated daily of Chhattisgarh with 13.55 lakhs readers (IRS 2014) and 4.06 lakhs copies. Hari Bhoomi has circulation of approx 2.50 in Madhya Pradesh with its Bhopal and Jabalpur edition. Hari Bhoomi has circulation of 1.46 lakhs copies in Haryana with its Rohtak edition (-July-Dec 2014) and has readership of 9.68 lakhs as per.
Apart from the newspaper HariBhoomi also offers different kinds of weekly magazines and multiple daily newspapers for different sections of people. These are Saheli(meaning : friend) for women, Balbhoomi (meaning: the land of children) for children, Manzil(meaning: destination) for youth, Ravivar Bharti (meaning the Sunday Indian), Rangarang(meaning: colourful) for entertainment and Choupal (meaning: the central meeting place of the village), a cultural magazine .
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