Navarganv is a fertile village in the Brahmapuri tahsil lying at some distance from the Mul-Brahmapuri road, and about midway between the two places. In 1961 its population was 7,131. It has sprung up in the middle of an open undulating plain which stretches away to the forested hills of the Mul range. The flat lands around the town are well tilled and irrigated and interspersed with neat little vegetable gardens which make the approaches to the village rather pretty. There are fine mango groves to the east and west of the village. It is divided into two parts called Dhuman Kheda and Devul talav and between them lies a tank which during heavy rains is so flooded as to cut off one part of the village from the other. A large cattle bazar, at which agricultural commodities are also sold, is held on Thursdays on the spacious bazar site on the bank of the tank. During the peak season it is sometimes attended by nearly 5,000 persons, many coming from distant towns like Umred and Bhisi. Grain in large quantities and bamboo matting goes to Umred and Nagpur. The cultivators mainly belong to the Kohli caste and grow sugarcane, rice, linseed and jovar, and this together with the vegetable garden produce finds ready sale in the weekly bazar. There are a few families of Kurumvars (Canarese shepherds) who are engaged in rearing and tending sheep and weaving coarse blankets out of the wool. There are also a few families of Kostis who weave fine silk saris and are reported to belong to the stock of the weavers who once made Gadbori famous for its saris. On a large scale gur out of cane is prepared. In the hills that border on Devalvadi there is a memorial to a saint. Every year on 16th of January is held the Devalvadi Pat which is a occasion for general rejoicing to the villagers. Navarganv has two high schools, a veterinary and an allopathic dispensaries, and a post and telegraph office. There are two rice mills.