Anjanganv Bari is a village in Amravati tahsil about 6-437 km. (4 miles) to the east of Badnera, being the next station on the Badnera-Nagpur railway route. A small bullock cart track also connects Anjanganv Bari with Badnera. It has 905 houses with 4,306 inhabitants according to the 1961 Census. The name Ban came to be so given because the majority of the inhabitants are Baris. The town has extensive cultivation, the chief products being betel-leaf and plantains. The place at one time was in the Pesava's Jagir, and it is said that it was the scene of a fight and a crumbling mud fort hears witness to this truth. The village has a middle school and a high school. In the neighbouring hills of Candur-Amravati, some 4.82 km. (three miles) to the north of the village is a tank called Bhankhed lalav. It was built during the famine of 1899-1900 with a view to irrigate as much land as was possible and to give relief to the famine-stricken areas. A pumping set is installed on the tank and water is carried to the fields by means of pipes. The area covered by the tank is approximately 4.428 hectares (six acres) and the area irrigated is 16.187 hectares (40 acres). There is a temple dedicated to Maruti. It was built only 25 years ago. The village has also a mosque and a dargdh said to be over a hundred years old.
Samadhi of Ramgir Bava.
The samadhi of Ramgir Bava, a sadhu of Anjanganv Bari is
about 1.60 km. (a mile) from the village and was built about 150 years ago. It is a spacious twenty-pillared sabhamandap with tour arches in the front. The inner shrine contains the
samddhi of Rangir Bava, where his padukas are placed. In the
compound are samadhis of his followers shaded by a huge
banyan tree. The edifice is built in stone and bricks and is
unpretentious in style and design. A small platform of bricks
has been constructed at the back of the shrine signifying the place
where the sadhu sat for meditation. The samadhi has an inam land grant of about 10 hectares (25 acres). On Margasirsa Vadya 9,
a fair attended by over 10,000 people is held in honour of Ramgir Bava.