Bhati is a clan of Rajputs, Gurjars, and Jats found in India and Pakistan. Bhatis or Bhattis Rajputs, probably of Turkish origin. Both Bhatis and Jats claim to be Yadavas. But Bhatis are probably Turks and seem to have no claim to the name Yadavas. Jaisalmer State was founded by the Bhati Rajputs and ruled it till Indian independence in 1947. Sometimes, All these Rajput clans i.e., Bhatti , Jadaun , Chudasama & Samma  are together said to be the royal descendants of the Jadam Aheer tribe.
References[change | change source]
- Bhatnagar, Rashmi Dube; Dube, Reena (2005). Female Infanticide in India: A Feminist Cultural History. SUNY Press. p. 254. ISBN 978-0-7914-6327-7.
- Singh, Kumar Suresh, ed. (1998). India's communities. Oxford University Press. ISBN 978-0-19-563354-2.
The Hindu Gujjar have a number of clans (gotra), such as Bainsale, Bhati, Bankar, Korri, Dhame, Godhane, Khari, Nangari, Khatana Pedia, Peelwar, Tanwar, Fagna, Vidhuri, Vasatte and Lomor
- Eaton, Richard M. (2017). "Reconsidering 'Conversion to Islam' in Indian History". In Peacock, A. C. S. (ed.). Islamisation: Comparative Perspectives from History. Edinburgh University Press. p. 386. ISBN 978-1474417129. Retrieved 30 January 2020.
- Zafar Iqbal Chaudhary (November 2009). "Epilogue: Bridging divides". Epilogue. 3 (11): 48.
- Bombay (Presidency) (1901). Gazetteer of the Bombay Presidency. Government Central Press.
BAÁTIS or Bhattis Rajputs, probably of Turkish origin. Both Bhátias and Jats claim to be Yadavas. But Bhátias are probably Turks and seem to have no claim to the name Yadava.
- ʻAlī, Anṡārī ʻAlī Sher (1901). A Short Sketch, Historical and Traditional, of the Musalman Races Found in Sind, Baluchistan and Afghanistan, Their Genealogical Sub-divisions and Septs, Together with an Ethnological and Ethnographical Account. Printed at the Commissioner's Press.