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 * 2.    Ancestral Home Base :-   Nauti   Heluri   Sidoli   Bhanwari   Girgaon   Srinagar   Navagaon   Tehri   Ghansali


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As per the available records Raghunathji is on the top of the tree of all Nautiyals. Details are not available four generations prior to Raghunathji. Raghunatji had four sons. Devidatji, Jaidevji (He had no male Children), Gangadharji and Golgovindji . We have therefore made three tree heads accordingly. The fourth tree head a New link has been made to include the names of all Nautiyals who could not be linked in the tree structure due to non availability of information. They will be placed in the tree structure accordingly once the complete information is available.

Nautiyals were the Raj Guru of Parmar Dynasty. They  spread from Chandpur garhi near Karanprayag to Shinagar Garhwal,Girgaon, Barahat, Uttar  Kashi, and the plains of Dehra Dun and Bareilly and back to hills of Tehri as the  dynasty moved from 1358 to 1824. Some also stayed back at these places. From 1345 AD to today in the year 2008 AD, we find that they are spread all over the world. An attempt has been made to link the ancestry of all Nautiyals, with all data that is available with us, however it is incomplete unless all the Nautiyals all over the world  participate and help in building the ancestry structure. A brief account of the movement of the Parmar Dynasty from the year 1358 AD to 1824 AD is given below to give a brief idea as to how Nautiyals might have spread all over.


King Ajay Pal of the Parmar dynasty ascends the throne of Chandpur principality. Originally from present day Gujarat, Ajay Pal succeeds in conquering and uniting all 52 Garhs or forts and becomes the first overlord of a united Garhwal. He transfers his court to Srinagar, which persists as capital until 1803. After complete unification, Ajay Pal, like Ashoka, develops a distaste for warfare and pursues a spiritual life.

.Devidat ji  (Raj Guru) Moved to Srinagar Garhwal along with the Raja in the year 1517 AD. His descendents spread to Shrinagar Garhwal, Girgaon, Tehri etc


Gurkha attack Garhwal in strength. King Pradyumna Shah is dislodged from Srinagar and retreats across the Alaknanda River. Defeated again at Barahat, Uttar Kashi, Pradyumna Shah falls back towards the plains. At the Garhwali kingdom's final stand near Dehra Dun, the King dies with most of his men.


Gurkha rule proves to be despotic and tyrannical. Military despotism carries off over a third of the population into slavery. Retribution for the earlier defeat of Gurkha forces in 1791 is long and bloody. Indiscriminate killing and raping marks a military administration interested in solely the pillage and plunder of the land. An oppressive tax levy is imposed. Fields lie abandoned.


Sudarshan Shah, Pradyumna Shah's son, resides in poverty at Bareilly in the plains. Sudarshan Shah spends much of his time encouraging British intervention to end Gurkha tyranny.

British Era


Anglo-Gurkha war erupts along the Gurkha Empire's southern border. Major General Gillespie succeeds at driving out the Gurkhas from Kumaon by 1815. Treaty of Sagauli restores Sudarshan Shah to the much smaller Garhwali kingdom seated at Tehri. The Kumaoni Commissionery is established to administer Kumaon, and eastern (British) Garhwal for the British. British acquire the region's substantial natural resources and lucrative trade routes to Tibet and China.


Sudarshan Shah is officially installed by the British as head of the nominally independent princely state of Tehri-Garhwal.

*Your relative position among different tree structures in the family tree