Shibala Population, Caste, Working Data Yavatmal, Maharashtra - Census 2011
Shibala is a village situated in Zari-Jamani taluka of Yavatmal district in Maharashtra. As per the Population Census 2011, there are a total of 300 families residing in the village Shibala. The total population of Shibala is 1,329 out of which 643 are males and 686 are females thus the Average Sex Ratio of Shibala is 1,067.
The population of Children aged 0-6 years in Shibala village is 118 which is 9% of the total population. There are 55 male children and 63 female children between the age 0-6 years. Thus as per the Census 2011 the Child Sex Ratio of Shibala is 1,145 which is greater than Average Sex Ratio (1,067) of Shibala village.
As per the Census 2011, the literacy rate of Shibala is 82.7%. Thus Shibala village has a higher literacy rate compared to 73% of Yavatmal district. The male literacy rate is 89.12% and the female literacy rate is 76.57% in Shibala village.
As per constitution of India and Panchyati Raaj Act (Amendment 1998), Shibala village is administrated by Sarpanch (Head of Village) who is elected representative of the village.
Shibala Data as per Census 2011
As per the Population Census 2011 data, following are some quick facts about Shibala village.
Caste Data as per Census 2011
Schedule Caste (SC) constitutes 0.9% while Schedule Tribe (ST) were 83.8% of total population in Shibala village.
Working Population as per Census 2011
In Shibala village out of total population, 674 were engaged in work activities. 91.8% of workers describe their work as Main Work (Employment or Earning more than 6 Months) while 8.2% were involved in Marginal activity providing livelihood for less than 6 months. Of 674 workers engaged in Main Work, 183 were cultivators (owner or co-owner) while 348 were Agricultural labourers.
Map of Shibala, Yavatmal, Maharashtra
Nearby Villages to Shibala, Zari-Jamani
Below are the list of villages near Shibala village in Zari-Jamani.
- Census 2011 Data - censusindia.gov.in
- Shibala, Yavatmal, Maharashtra - Wikipedia