Hisar is the authoritative central command of Hisar locale of Hisar division in the province of Haryana in northwestern India. It is found 164 km 102 mi toward the west of New Delhi, India's capital, and has been distinguished as a counter-magnet city for the National Capital Region to create as an elective focus of development to Delhi. The city was administered by a few noteworthy forces, incorporating the Mauryans in the third century BC, the Tughlaqs in the fourteenth century, the Mughals in the sixteenth century, and the British in the nineteenth century. After India accomplished autonomy, it was brought together with the province of Punjab. At the point when the Punjab was separated in 1966, Hisar turned out to be a piece of Haryana.
The present name was given in 1354 AD, as Hisar-e-Firoza by Firoz Shah Tughlaq, the Sultan of Delhi from 1351 to 1388. The Ghaggar and Drishadvati Rivers once moved through the city, yet they have now changed their course. Hisar has a mainland atmosphere, with extremely sweltering summers and moderately cool winters. The most usually talked dialects are Hindi, Haryanvi, and Bagri. Tourists come here from all over the world with their family and friends to visit this place.