The Nawabs of the princely state of Radhanpur minted their own currency and coins until the year 1900, when the state adopted the currency of the Government of India. After Indian achieved independence, the year 1960, the state was merged with the modern Indian state of Gujarat. The state covered a total area of 1,150 sq miles, but after states were attached, the area covered was 2,016 sq miles. The population of the Radhanpur state was 67,691 in the year 1941. Later the population became 100,644, including the states attached after 1943. The princely state of Radhanpur was in northern Gujarat and included 117 villages and 3 towns. It was part of the Sabar Kantha Agency. The region was under the Baroda Agency and later under Western India States Agency. After Indian independence, the princely state was merged with the modern Indian state of Gujarat.
The Princely State of Radhanpur was bordered by Terwada and Bhabhar in the north; by territories belonging to Baroda and Kankrej Thana and Terwada in the east; by Vanoda, Jhinjhuvada and Dasada in the south; and by the Rann of Kutch and Warahi in the west. The state was honoured as one of the salute states of India with a gun salute of 11 guns. It appeared in the 9th rank in order of precedence among the states of Western India. The native ruler of the state, who held the title of Nawab, exercised executive and administrative powers and contained full civil and criminal jurisdiction. Radhanpur paid no tribute to the British administration or to any other state. The ruler of the princely state received tribute from Rozwa and various other villages in Santalpur and Warahi thanas, and also included Vanod and Dasada in Kathiawar. It also had the right to mint its own currency and coinage.
According to the 1943 Attachment Scheme, 65 states were attached to the territory, including Santalpur and Warahi Thanas, Deodar etc. the total area attached was 866 sq miles with a total population of 32,953. Radhanpur state was one of the main beneficiaries of the attachment scheme.