• For Sales Query : +91 9582212245
delhi mumbai industrial corridor

Delhi Mumbai Industrial Corridor

Delhi Mumbai Industrial Corridor is the next big chapter in the Indian infrastructure book. Delhi-Mumbai Industrial Corridor is a mega infra-structure project of USD 90 billion with the financial & technical aids from Japan, covering an overall length of 1483 KMs between the political capital and the business capital of India, i.e. Delhi and Mumbai.This infrastructural program is focused upon developing “100 Smart Cities” as per commitment from our honorable PM Narendra Modi. The smart angle here refers to technological superiority these next generation cities would flaunt. The projects will generate 2,15,000 direct jobs and 6,18,000 indirect jobs to the Indian economy, the ministry claimed.Manufacturing has definite ignition powers when it comes to designed urbanization and thus expansion of the India`s manufacturing and services base by introducing DMIC as Global Manufacturing and Trading Hub is the focus. Japan has committed to invest $4.5 billion in this project. The Union Cabinet had approved an expenditure of Rs 18,500 crore on development of infrastructure for the project.To enable the state, the industrial cities, like the Lake City, will enjoy clubbed powers as offered by linked infrastructural setups like the solar plants, transportation lines, logistic amenities, uninterrupted water supply and more. Government of Japan has collaborated for the initiative and in total, 7 new cities are being covered in the DMIC benefit net. Well not just in mechanical terms, these smart cities will also have smart residents, all thanks to the skill development programs, planned for local populace.


Delhi-Mumbai Industrial Corridor is to be conceived as a Model Industrial Corridor of international standards with emphasis on expanding the manufacturing and services base and develop DMIC as the `Global Manufacturing and Trading Hub`. The Government is considering this ambitious project to establish, promote and facilitate Delhi-Mumbai industrial corridor to augment and create social and physical infrastructure on the route which is world class and will help spurring economic growth of the region.

A MOU was signed in December 2006 between Vice Minister, Ministry of Economy, Trade and Industry (METI) of Government of Japan and Secretary, Department of Industrial Policy & Promotion (DIPP). A Final Project Concept was presented to both the Prime Ministers during Premier Abe’s visit to India in August 2007. 

Finally Government of India has announced establishing of the Multi-modal High Axle Load Dedicated Freight Corridor (DFC) between Delhi and Mumbai, covering an overall length of 1483 km and passing through the six States - U.P, NCR of Delhi, Haryana, Rajasthan, Gujarat and Maharashtra, with end terminals at Dadri in the National Capital Region of Delhi and Jawaharlal Nehru Port near Mumbai. Distribution of length of the corridor indicates that Rajasthan (39%) and Gujarat (38%) together constitute 77% of the total length of the alignment of freight corridor, followed by Haryana and Maharashtra 10% each and Uttar Pradesh and National Capital Region of Delhi 1.5 % of total length each. This Dedicated Freight Corridor envisages a high-speed connectivity for High Axle Load Wagons (25 Tonne) of Double Stacked Container Trains supported by high power locomotives. The Delhi - Mumbai leg of the Golden Quadrilateral National Highway also runs almost parallel to the Freight Corridor. This corridor will be equipped with an array of infrastructure facilities such as power facilities, rail connectivity to ports en route etc. Approximately 180 million people, 14 percent of the population, will be affected by the corridor’s development.

This project incorporates Nine Mega Industrial zones of about 200-250 sq. km., high speed freight line, three ports, and six air ports; a six-lane intersection-free expressway connecting the country’s political and financial capitals and a 4000 MW world`s largest power plant. Several industrial estates and clusters, industrial hubs, with top-of-the-line infrastructure would be developed along this corridor to attract more foreign investment. Funds for the projects would come from the Indian government, Japanese loans, and investment by Japanese firms and through Japan depository receipts issued by the Indian companies. 

This high-speed connectivity between Delhi and Mumbai offers immense opportunities for development of an Industrial corridor along the alignment of the connecting infrastructure. A band of 150 km (Influence region) has been chosen on both sides of the Freight corridor to be developed as the Delhi-Mumbai Industrial Corridor. The vision for DMIC is to create strong economic base in this band with globally competitive environment and state-of-the-art infrastructure to activate local commerce, enhance foreign investments, real-estate investments and attain sustainable development. In addition to the influence region, DMIC would also include development of requisite feeder rail/road connectivity to hinterland/markets and select ports along the western coast.

It is also envisaged that the alignment of the proposed corridor will have nine junction stations for exchange of traffic between the existing railway system and the DFC. The junctions are:

• Vasai Road: To cater to traffic to/from Mumbai, other than J.Nehru Port 

• Gothangam: For traffic to/from Hazira Complex, Jalgaon-Udhna

• Makarpura (Vadodara): For traffic to/from Ahmedabad, Vadodara and Vadodara -Godhra Routes 

• Amli Road (Sabarmati): For traffic to/from ICD-Sabarmati, ViramgamSabarmati Route, Ahmedabad, Rajkot and Bhavnagar Divisions of Western Railway 

• Palanpur: For traffic to/from Kandla/ Mundra Ports and Gandhidham Area 

• Marwar Junction: For Traffic from/to Jodhpur area (and lCD-Jodhpur) 

• Phulera: For traffic to/from Jaipur- Tundla and Jaipur-Sawai Madhopur Routes` 

• Rewari: For traffic to/from Rewari-Hissar-Ludhiana/Bathinda Routes` 

• Pirthala (Tughlakabad): For traffic to/from Tughlakabad (and ICDTughalakabad)