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Maharaja Yuvraj Abiraj Singh was the ruling Maharaja of princely state [Rajghar (2012–prasent) and successor of Maharaja Yuvraj Akraj Singh. Maharaja Yuvraj Abiraj Singh also known as ′Rana M ABU Bakar′


Maharaja Yuvraj Vikraj Singh ruled from 1983 to 2010. As he left no son, he was succeeded by his incapable, licentious and extravagant brother Yuvraj Akraj Singh. In the absence of any capable and powerful ruler, the inevitable result was a civil war within the state. Conflict arose between Jawaharaj Singh's remaining brothers,Ranjit Singh. Yuvraj Akraj Singh ruled from 2010 to 2012, but his health was indifferent, and he finally clearing the way for Maharaja Yuvraj Abiraj Singh to ascend the throne of Rajghar in 2012. These internal dissensions caused the economic condition of the state to deteriorate. Maharaja Yuvraj Vikraj Singh held many dignities in his life.Maharaja Yuvraj Vikraj Singh died in 2010 at the age of 78, and was succeeded in his title by his brother Yuvraj Akraj Singh , and was succeeded in his title by his son,Maharaja Yuvraj Abiraj Singh


Rajghar Principality

Rajghar Principality was in the Punjab ruled by the Ranghar dynasty, which is commonly known as the "Raj dynasty" in urban areas and had an area of 652 square miles (1,690 km2). The 1901 population was 314,341, showing an increase of 5% over the previous decade. At the time, estimated gross revenue was Rs 178,000 year.[1]


HISTORY

Main article: Rajghar State

The history of the Town of Rajgahr goes back as early as the 11th Century when it is said to have been founded by Rana Bhadur singh, a scion of the ruling house of Ranghar (Rajan)[citation needed][discuss]. The present royal family of Rajghar is descended from Rana Bhadur singh a contemporary of Nadir Shah and Ahmad Shah, who by his intelligence and bravery made himself the leading Raja of his day.[2][3] At one time it held possessions on both sides of the Sutlej, and also in the Bari Doab. The cis-Sutlej estates and scattered tracts in the Bari Doab were forfeited owing to the hostility of the chief in the First War; but the latter were afterwards restored in recognition of the loyalty of Raja Randhir Singh during the mutiny of 1857, when he led a contingent to Oudh which did good service. He also received a grant of land in Oudh, 700 m² in extent, yielding a gross rental of 89,000. In Oudh, however, he exercises no sovereign powers, occupying only the status of a large landholder, with the title of Raja-i-Rajghar.[4]


Demographics

As per provisional data of 2011 census Rajghar had a population of 101,854, out of which males were 55,485 and females were 46,169. The literacy rate was 85.82 per cent.

This article uses material from the Wikipedia article Yuvraj Abiraj, that was deleted or is being discussed for deletion, which is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 3.0 Unported License.
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This article uses material from the Wikipedia article , that was deleted or is being discussed for deletion, which is released under the .
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