Kamarhati is a city and a municipality in the Indian state of West Bengal. It is located in the Barrackpore subdivision of the North 24 Parganas district. The place was initially a refugee colony soon after the partition of Bengal as many squatters from East Pakistan flocked to this area and encroached upon the public as well as private land. Within a very short time, these refugees initiated all the amenities required for a comfortable lifestyle and developed a proper society. Kamarhati belongs to the Kolkata Urban Agglomerate and houses around 3.5 lakh residents. There are several industrial units in Kamarhati like Texmaco Rail and Engineering Ltd, Kamarhatty Company Ltd (jute mill), Agarpara Jute Mills, Prabartak Jute Mills Ltd, National Tobacco Company Industries Ltd, WIMCO (a Swedish match company), Allied Ceramics Private Limited, Emami Paper Mills Ltd, etc. The Dakshineshwar Temple is located in this area and it draws thousands of devotees every day.
The Andhra Bank was established by the great freedom fighter, Dr. Bhogaraju Pattabhi. On 20th November 1923, It was registered and started its operations from 28th November with a paid-up capital of one lakh rupees. The logo of the Andhra Bank indicates the togetherness. The symbol of infinity states that the bank which is prepared to go to any lengths to serve its customers. The blue pointer on the top of the infinity symbol indicates that the bank has the philosophy of looking for newer growth and directions as and whenever required. The keyholes depict the safety and security of the customer, and the chain represents the bond of togetherness. The red and blue color shows the dynamism and solidity. The Andhra Bank has its representative office in the United Arab Emirates and the United States of America. The Andhra Bank has a network of 2911 branches globally across Andhra Pradesh, Telangana, and Odisha in India. The vision of the Andhra Bank is to provide a full range of banking services through customer-focused products and to maximize the value of its stakeholders.