Lakshmipur, a coastal district of the Meghna River in the west and south of the Chittagong Division, is located in the south-eastern part of Bangladesh. Chandpur district on the north, Noakhali district on the east, Noakhali and Bhola districts on the south and Bhola and Barisal districts on the west. Lakshmipur district is located at 2301030 'North latitude and 90038' to 90001 'East longitude.
There are several types of names behind the name of the district. Someone said there was a mouza called 'Lakshmipur' on the west side of Baanchanagar and Sankarabad mouza. According to which historiography, Lakshmipur has been named from Laksmidah Pargana in the seventeenth century. Again, the name of the first man named Laksmi Narayan Roy (Vaishnava) and the name of Raja Gaur Kishore's wife, Lakshmi Priya, is the name of the king of Gaur Kishore Roy Chowdhury, the landlord of Dalal Bazar. It is believed that Lakshmipur was named after the name of one of them. Lakhmipur was named by the zamindar of Dalal Bazar, which is more established.
Transformational evolution in administrative history Laksmipur was the first to be established in 1860. Then on September 1, 1976, the 5th of the year was transformed into Lakshmipur municipality of Panchanagar union. Later, this municipality gets distorted. Lakshmipur district was formed on 28 July 1984 in Lakshmipur subdivision and the same area on 19 July 1979 on Raipur, Ramganj, Ramgati and Laxmipur Sadar upazilas. Kamalnagar Upazila was later divided into Ramgani upazila. Currently, Laxmipur district is divided into 5,57.7 sq km area with 58 upazilas and 4 municipalities, 5 upazilas, 474 mouzas and 547 villages.
According to the Census and Home Census 2011, the population of the district is 17,29,188. Around 1200 people live on every square kilometer. Population is increasing at 1.48%. In the tropical climate, the weather is very useful for the area, due to the gentle warm and humid, tolerant temperature (maximum 34.30 C, minimum 14.40 C) and medium-sized rainfall (average 3.302 mm), so the farmer or the farmer The majority of agricultural workers (73%) are here. Soybean is currently the most promising crop in this region, although it is mainly the main area of rice in the region. The lion's share of the production of total soybean production is generated in saline sandy-loamy soil in the lagoons of Lakshmipur. When analyzing the data of the latest soybean production given by the District Extension Directorate, it is seen that soybean was cultivated in 39.287 hectares of land in 2010-2011 and total production was 77105 metric tons. Soybean has many uses. Various nutritious foods can be made from soybean to sudal, soydahuddha, sachhana, sapiaju, and halua. It is also popular as a poultry diet. Besides, aesthetic beauty has given to the jail of superi and coconut trees.
One of the main economic activities of the people of Lakshmipur is fishing. Meghna has a large part of the country's demand in supplying the Rupali Hilsha in Laxmipur. In this district there are salty and sweet water fishes. Besides, the introduction of Lakshmipur is known differently as the fishes like rui, mrigal, ira, tengra, magura, lion, koi, pabbada etc are also found in shrimp, maurala, potti, Kholes, bine and playful fishes and sweet water fish.
Lakshmipur District is a well-known example of living together with Hindus and Muslims. The culture of this region has flourished in both religions. Proof of this is from the archaeological remains of the district. The archaeological sites which are visible in this district include mosques, temples, zamindar houses, mathas etc. A significant number are as follows: Hazrat Syed Shah Miller (R) of the shrine, the broker market, the landlord's house, khoyasagara dighi, kamanakhola Zamindar Bari, Raipur Chunnu Mia landlord's house, karapara landlord's house, titakham Mosque, mandari Jami Mosque, Matka Mosque, Shampur session Sharif, etc. . In it, the shrine of Hazrat Syed Shah Miran (R) is particularly relevant.
Digantajora paddy fields, coconut and betel nut turbulent Meghna silvery shape and rows of forests, ancient traditional religious temples and the unique beauty of the landlord's house in Laxmipur district.