Camorsi is an important village in Gadhciroli tahsil whose name was originally derived by the philologists of the neighbouring village from " Camar Vasi" or the abode of the Cambhars. It is settled near the left bank of the Wainganga about 1.60 km. (a mile) to the south of the curve which that river takes northwards at Markanda, and is 70.81 km. (44 miles) east of Canda, and 38.62 km. (24 miles) south of Gadhciroli. The village was severely affected by the famine of 1900 in which about one fifth of the inhabitants either perished or migrated. In 1961 the population was 4,872. About half of the total cultivators belong to Sao Teli caste and the stone brushwood fences round their houses give the village the air of squalid bucolic prosperity that seems associated with the Sao Tells. Being situated on a low-lying ground it is converted into a veritable quagmire during the monsoons. It is also terribly congested as the rice fields lying all around prevent its expansion. The land is well irrigated and although there are six tanks and a large number of irrigation-wells, the villagers complain that there is not enough water for sugarcane plantation. The water of Camorsi is excellent and there are a large number of wells together with tanks supplying potable water. The Saturday bazar held here was very important in the past being attended by traders from considerable distances, but the rising fortunes of the Talodhi bazar has diminished its importance. Talodhi is  a small village 6.43 km. (four miles) distant from Camorsi and  owes its rise to some far-seeing forefather of the hamlet who planted a spacious and shady mango grove on the edge of a tank, thus placing side by side two indispensable requisites for an open bazar viz., cool shade and plenty of water. Though Talodhi has succeeded in attracting a large number of traders and buyers from Camorsi, yet a considerable trade in tobacco and groceries is still carried on at Camorsi. The tasar silk industry of the place is in the hands of Koskatis, but due to lack of encouragement it is on the decline. Cotton fabrics, on a small scale, are also woven. Camorsi has a primary health centre with an attached family planning unit, a post, a police station and primary and middle schools. It is also the headquarters of a block development centre. The temples of the village are important heither architecturally nor from the point of view of antiquity. It is recorded that there was a group of 20 kistvaens or cromlechs, which disappeared before long. Now nothing is seen of the stone circles. The people here believe that they would not have a good season until the ruined temple of Siva on the tank band is repaired, but strangely enough, the shrine continues to remain in that condition.