সাপের কামড় থেকে রক্ষা
|আবাস||দাদ্রেওয়া, গোগামেদি, রাজস্থান, ভারত.|
|মাতাপিতা||বাবা: রাজা জেওয়ার ঠাকুর, মা: রানী বাছাল|
গোগাজি (also known as গোগা, Jahar Veer Gogga, Gugga, Gugga Pir, Gugga Jaharpir, Gugga Chohan, Gugga Rana, Gugga Bir and Raja Mandlik) is a folk deity, worshipped in the northern states of India especially in Rajasthan, Himachal Pradesh, Haryana, Uttarakhand, Punjab region, Uttar Pradesh, Jammu and Gujarat. He is a warrior-hero of the region, venerated as a saint and a 'snake-god'.
Although there are references to him in the folklore of Rajasthan, little historical knowledge of Gugga exists other than that he ruled the small kingdom of Dadrewa (in present day Rajasthan) and was a contemporary of Prithviraj Chauhan.
According to legend, Goga was born with the blessings of Guru Gorakhnath, who gave 'Gugal' fruit to Goga's mother Bachhal which was used to name him. Another belief is that he was called Goga because of his remarkable service to cows(Gou in Sanskrit).
Goga had a kingdom called Bagad Dedga near Ganganagar that spanned over to Hansi near Hisar in Haryana and included territory up to the river Sutlej in Punjab. It is believed that Goga lived during the 12th Century AD In the past, the river Sutlej flowed through the district of Bathinda in present-day Punjab in India. The capital was at Dadrewa near Ganganagar.
Goga (হিন্দি: गोगा) (Rajasthani: (Gugo) गुग्गो) was born in c. 900 AD to queen Bachchal (the daughter of a Rajput ruler, Kanwarpala who in 1173 AD ruled over Sirsa in present-day Haryana) and king Zewar in Dadrewa of the Chauhan Clan in the Churu district of Rajasthan. The earliest parts of Goga's life were spent in the village of Dadrewa, situated on Hissar—Bikaner highway in Sadulpur tehsil of Churu district in Rajasthan. According to other legends, his father was Vachha Chauhan, the Raja of Jangal Desh, which stretched from the Sutlej to Haryana.
When Bachal was worshipping Gorakhnath, her twin-sister decided to usurp the blessings from the Gorakhnath. In the middle of the night, she wore her sister's clothes and deceived Gorakhnath into giving her the blessing fruit. When Bachal came to know about it, she rushed to Gorakhnath and said that she had not received anything. To this, Gorakhnath replied that he had already given his blessings and said that her sister was attempting to deceive her. After repeated requests by Bachal, Gorakhnath relented and gave her two Gugal candies. She distributed these candies to ladies having no child, including the 'blue mare' who was pregnant at that time. When the Guru gave the blessing to Bachal, he foretold that her son would become very powerful and would rule over the other two sons of their aunt, Kachal.
Goga was married to Shreeyal Roz who was daughter of Tandul Nagari's King Sindha Singh.
Another story is that Arjan and Sarjan were against Goga and was a part of conspiracy with king Anangpal Tomar of Delhi. King Anganpal attacked bagad region with Arjan and Sarjan. Both of them were killed by Goga. Goga spared the king after his miserere. In a quarrel about land he killed his two brothers on which account he drew upon himself the anger of his mother.
- Hāṇḍā, Omacanda (২০০৪)। Naga Cults and Traditions in the Western Himalaya। New Delhi: Indus Publishing। পৃষ্ঠা 330। আইএসবিএন 9788173871610। সংগ্রহের তারিখ ১৭ অক্টোবর ২০১২।
- Rajasthan [district Gazetteers].: Ganganagar (1972) 
-  Gupta, Jugal Kishore: History of Sirsa Town
- "Welcome to the official website of the Municipal Corporation Bathinda"। Mcbathinda.com। ২০১৪-০২-২২ তারিখে মূল থেকে আর্কাইভ করা। সংগ্রহের তারিখ ২০১৪-০২-০৪।
- Sir Henry Miers Elliot; John Beames (১৮৬৯)। Memoirs on the History, Folk-lore, and Distribution of the Races of the North Western Provinces of India: Being an Amplified Edition of the Original Supplemental Glossary of Indian Terms। Trübner & Company। পৃষ্ঠা 256–।
- Census of India, 1961: India, Volume 1, Issue 4; Volume 1, Issue 19
- Briggs, George Weston (১ জানুয়ারি ২০০১)। Gorakhnāth and the Kānphaṭa Yogīs। Motilal Banarsidass। পৃষ্ঠা 192। আইএসবিএন 978-81-208-0564-4। সংগ্রহের তারিখ ১১ জানুয়ারি ২০১১।