The Lalguan Mahadeva temple is a Shiva temple inside the Khajuraho town of Madhya Pradesh, India. The production of the Lalguan Mahadeva temple may be dated to approximately 900 CE. It is the second oldest surviving temple at Khajuraho, after the Chausath Yogini temple. Both the temples are made of granite. The temple appears to have been constructed in a length while sandstone became being brought, however the use of granite had not truly stopped. The Lalguan temple turn out to be built on the financial institution of a lake, now known as Lalguan Sagar.
Compared to the later temples of Khajuraho, it's miles small in length and undeniable in layout. Its plan and format are much like that of the close by Brahma temple. It has a pyramid-formed roof. The simplest carving on the doorway is a diamond motif. The temple is now in ruins: the curvilinear tower of its sanctum has fallen, and the entrance porch had disappeared. The building has been labeled as a Monument of National Importance via way of the Archaeological Survey of India