|Altitude:||556 m (1,824 ft)|
|Present Day Details|
There was an Indian Boys Depot in Mhow which trained Boy Trumpeters, including Anglo Indian boys, c 1936. The top graduate was rewarded by being placed in the Royal Horse Artillery.  It is not known whether this was a Royal Artillery Boys Depot
There was an internment camp at Mhow, for Germans residing in India, during the Second World War.
Modern name: Dr Ambedkar Nagar
Variants: Mhow, Mohow
- Sacred Heart Church
- St Anne's Church
- St Anthony's Church built in 1892 
- "Mhow" Wikipedia
- Article "Chronicle of Christ Church" by Deepa Vanjani , originally in Indore Plus, The Times of India 24 April 2011. The church was built in 1823 for the troops in the cantonment. From Blogposts from Mhow (MP)
- Drawing: The Station Church, Mhow Scroll down and click to enlarge.
- A group of photographs taken around 1872 when the 49th Regiment of Foot was in Mhow. The Wardrobe website.
- A sepia photo of St Anne's Church at Mhow, c 1872 This is believed to be the Church of Scotland, or Scottish Church
- A sepia photo of the ???? and R A Hospital at Mhow, India (taken from the Mall) in 1872
- A sepia photo of the No 4 or New European Infantry Barracks at Mhow, in 1872
- A sepia photo of the European Cavalry School at Mhow c 1872
- A sepia photo of the Battalion formed up at Mhow in 1872
- A sepia photo of the Officers at Mhow in 1872
- An Indian Pilgrimage by Martin Everett. rorkesdriftvc.com. Appears to be written 2003 or earlier. This article describes headstones in the old cantonment cemetery near Mhow railway station relating to some twenty deaths from Spanish ‘flu in September 1918 of men from the Brecknockshire Battalion, South Wales Borderers.
- Mhow New Cemetery Commonwealth War Graves Commission. Select "See Casualty Records" for details of the burials, including the deaths in 1918, mentioned above.
- Photograph: Mohow Barracks (North) c 1928 flickr.com
- India 1933-36 A series of photographs taken in India 1933 - 1936 of the 1st Battalion, Glosters from “The Glorious Glosters “. Includes some taken at Mhow.
- 1941-1945 Eastern Travels Part 2 by Cecil John Callis, Royal Corps of Signals. WW2People’s War. In 1941 the author attended the Royal Signals Training Centre for British soldiers in Mhow, where the soldiers were trained to become Tradesmen in one of the many Signals trades - linesman, telephone exchange operator, wireless and tele-printer operator, instrument mechanic, electrician, driver, dispatch rider, motor mechanic etc.
- Mhow to Mt. Abu by Train (1943) by Kenneth Hugh Staynor. indiaofthepast.org. Shorter version irfca.org. Describes Mhow in 1943. The author was then a schoolboy. It was the location of the chief Royal Corps of Signals Training Centre.
- Photograph: Signals Training Centre, Mhow. Boys' Company. Winners of the Six-A-Side Football 1946 Brian Harrington Spier’s photstream on flickr.com
Historical books online
- "Mhow" Imperial Gazetteer of India, Volume 17, page 314.
- "Mhow" page 466 Report of the Commissioners Appointed to Inquire into the Sanitary State of the Army in India : with Abstract of Evidence, and of Reports Received from Indian Military Stations 1864 Archive.org. At this time, Mhow was a cantonment for the Bombay Army.
- From Semaphore to Satellite The memoirs of Major General David Horsfield, Royal Signals contains two chapters on Mhow during 1942-1944. British Signal Training Centre STC(B) was located in Mhow. The Officer Cadet Wing, which was part of it, received its input from Officer Cadet Training Centres in England as well as those at Dehra Dun, Bangalore and Mhow itself in India.