Bahadurgarh Country Wine Shop
As of 2001 India census, Bahadurgarh had a population of 119,839. Males constitute 55% of the population and females 45%. Bahadurgarh has an average literacy rate of 71%, higher than the national average of 59.5%; with 60% of the males and 40% of females literate. 14% of the population is under 6 years of age. Area of Bahadurgarh city is approx. 50 sq. km. Bahadurgarh is one of the fastest developing Town in the NCR region. It is located to the west of Delhi on the National Highway Number 10. As of 2007, Bahadurgarh is gaining popularity as a residential locale for businessmen and public sector employees working in Delhi. It has four residential sectors developed by Haryana Urban Development Authority HUDA. Sector-6 is the oldest and most developed of all. Surrounded by lush greenery, it is considered to be the most spacious sector developed in Haryana by Haryana Urban Development Authority (HUDA). It has good transportation links all around. The Footwear park at sector 16 & 17 is an upcoming industrial area. Omaxe, Times Square & PDM are building a township with mall, hospital, school and society.
Its uniqueness lies in the fact that it retains its small town charm while being stone's throw from Delhi. It is a peaceful town that is growing very fast.
Delhi Metro is supposed to come too the city (4.9 km stretch) by 2011. Electric Rail Service will be up and running by 2009. Ongoing KMP Highway Reliance Sez & Yokohama Plant are going to play a vital role in the development of Bahadurgarh.
What is Indian Wine?
Indian wine is wine made in the Asian country of India. Viticulture in India has a long history dating back to the time of the Indus Valley civilization when grapevines were believed to have been introduced from Persia. Wine making has existed throughout most of India's history but was particularly encouraged during the time of the Portuguese and British colonization of the subcontinent. The end of the 19th century saw the phylloxera louse take its toll on the Indian wine industry followed by religious and public opinion moving towards the prohibition of alcohol. Following the country's independence from the British Empire, the Constitution of India declared that one of the government's aims was the total prohibition of alcohol. Several states went dry and the government encouraged vineyards to convert to table grape and raisin production. In the 1980s and 1990s, a revival in the Indian wine industry took place as international influences and the growing middle class increased started increasing demand for the beverage. By the turn of the 21st century, demand was increasing at a rate of 20-30% a year.