Khandoba Temple of Jejuri
|Nickname(s): Khandobachi Jejuri|
|Pune District||[Tehsil Purandar, Pune]]|
|Elevation||718 m (2,356 ft)|
|Time zone||IST (UTC+5:30)|
Jejuri is located at It has an average elevation of 718 metres (2355 feet)..
How to reach
Jejuri is situated 48 km from Pune in Maharashtra State. Jejuri can be reached is by Road or Rail from Pune. Number of State Transport buses ply from Pune. Jejuri railway station is a small railway station that can be reached from Pune Railway Station by Express trains. Maharashtra Express Train no.11040 departure 0450 hrs from Pune PN arrival Jejuri JJR 0549 hrs Koyna Express Train no.11029 departure 0045 hrs from Pune PN arrival Jejuri JJR 0148 hrs Sahyadri Express Train no.11023 departure 2205 hrs from Pune PN arrival Jejuri JJR 2308 hrs.These trains runs all days.
As of 2001[update] India census, Jejuri had a population of 12,000. Males constitute 52% of the population and females 48%. Jejuri has an average literacy rate of 73%, higher than the national average of 59.5%: male literacy is 79%, and female literacy is 67%. In Jejuri, 14% of the population is under 6 years of age.
Jejuri Temple is located in the Jejuri town, which lies to the southeast of the Pune city of Maharashtra. The town is known for being the venue of one of the revered temples in the state, known as the Khandobachi Jejuri. The temple is dedicated to Khandoba, also known as Mhalsakant or Malhari Martand or Mylaralinga. Khandoba is regarded as the 'God of Jejuri' and is held in great reverence by the Dhangars, one of the oldest tribes in India.
- Falling Rain Genomics, Inc - Jejuri
- "Census of India 2001: Data from the 2001 Census, including cities, villages and towns (Provisional)". Census Commission of India. Archived from the original on 2004-06-16. Retrieved 2008-11-01.
- "Jejuri". Amazing Maharashtra.
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to Jejuri.|
- Günter-Dietz Sontheimer: Some Incidents in the History of the Khandoba. In: Asie du Sud. Traditions et changements. VIth European Conference on Modern South Asian Studies 1973. Hrsg. von M. Gaborieau u. A. Thorner, Paris 1979, S. 11-117.