As a livelihood strategy, migration is increasingly coming into the forefront of academic and policy discussions. In developing countries, migration is crowned as the linchpin of the economic wheel. There may be room for considerable debate about different dimensions of migration but, "migration is essential, inevitable and potentially beneficial component of the economic and social life of every state and every region". Available studies emphatically show how remittances from abroad have played a pivotal role in domestic resource mobilisation of recipient countries. Migration within a region takes a variety of forms--students attending colleges and universities located in towns and cities, women moving to husbands family at a distant location, temporary rural to rural migration in response to spatial variation in cropping patterns and seasonal demand for labour, etc. But of late, migration for economic reasons, particularly rural-urban and migration abroad, has assumed new heights in analytical discourse. Although we have started our submissions eyeing on international migration, it is better to inform that migration may also be internal, such as within different regions of the same state.