Chamar people are majorly inhabitants of western UP, Bihar, and Madhya Pradesh and in whole India they are considered as untouchables. With largest sect of population they are among the largest untouchables or Dalit communities found in Hindu religion. They can also be known as Bhambi, Rohit, Asadaru, Machigar, Mochi, Lingayat and Khalpa. The chamars marry within their community and therefore maintain their village traditions. In many places in Uttar Pradesh the marriage between cousins are allowed in this sect. These marriages can happen once negotiation between both the families is done. Chamar brides wear sindhur after marriage which primarily signifies that she is married. Also she wears toe rings and nose rings. The dowry in Chamars matrimony is very common where Chamar bride's parents pay in cash to the groom's parents. Chamar groom is entitled of equal share of inheritance which he may succeed after his father or head of family. Chamar daughter do not have any share in the parent's inherited property. Chamar usually practice monogamy but remarriage is allowed for widowers not for widows. Chamars living in village practice farming, cattling and therefore women in villages tend to have lot of domestic animals. They collect cow dung and therefore, their main profession is patting cow dungs which they also use as fuel and this way some of them can even earn their livelihood. The Chamars enjoys all traditions and religious events in a close knitted family and therefore, everyone celebrate festivals together with great fun and folk song singing.