Situated five miles to the south of Shrigonda, the head-quarters of the taluka bearing the same name, Limpangaon occupies an area of 14.4 square miles and has a population of 3,195 souls as per the Census of 1971. It has a post office and a primary school. Wells form the main source of water-supply to the village populace. The village contains a Hemadpanti temple of Siddheshvar Mahadev in whose honour two fairs are held, one on the day of Mahashivaratri, i.e., Magh Vadya 14 (January-February) when about 2,000 people assemble and the other, a smaller one, on Phalgun Vadya 1 (February-March).

The hall of this temple has nine domes and the linga is in a sunk shrine which is about six feet below the ground level. Two slabs lie near the temple, one with a cobra and the other with an inscription which appears to be dated 1386 A.D. (Saka 1308). A new wooden door has recently been fixed to the inner shrine that contains the linga. The gabhara has eight windows with extensive carving. The inner shrine of the temple measures 20'x20' supported by four square pillars with the base of 2'x2' and a height of 12'. Elaborate carving is witnessed over the pillars. In front of the temple in a pavilion admeasuring 25'x25' is placed an image of Nandi.

' Besides the small pond to the west of the village', says the old Ahmadnagar District Gazetteer, ' Limpangaon has a curious unfinished pond built about the end of the eighteenth century. The lower dam of the pond, about 500 feet long, is faced with cut-stone and provision has been made in the middle for drawing off water. The pond has an upper dam, probably intended to prevent silting, as sluices are made to let the water through and there is an unfinished waste weir to carry off the flood water.' The pond has silted and is completely out of use.