The Ingush Autonomous Region is an administrative-territorial unit within the RSFSR that existed in 1924-1934 .
|Ingush Autonomous Region|
|A country||the USSR|
|Adm. Centre||Vladikavkaz city|
|History and Geography|
|Date of formation||1924|
|Date of Abolition||1934|
|Population||75 133  people ( 1926 )|
|Density||23.3 people / km²|
|Official language||Russian , Ingush|
The center is the city of Vladikavkaz .
The Ingush Autonomous Region was formed on November 7, 1924 from the Ingush Autonomous Region of the abolished Mountain ASSR  . The center of the region was the city of Vladikavkaz , which was not part of the region, had the status of an autonomous city and was also the center of the North Ossetian Autonomous Region.
Since October 16, 1924, the Ingush Autonomous Region has been part of the North Caucasus Territory .
On January 15, 1934, the Ingush Autonomous Okrug was merged with the Chechen Autonomous Okrug into the Chechen-Ingush Autonomous Okrug .
Administrative Division 
Initially, the region was divided into 3 districts: Achaluksky ( Psedakh village), Gorny ( Akhki-Yurt village ) and Nazranovsky .
On March 8, 1926, the Achaluksky district was renamed Psedakhsky, and the Mountainous region was divided into Galashkinsky and Prigorodny ( Vladikavkaz ).
As of October 1, 1931, the region included four districts:
- Galashki district - the village of Galashki,
- Nazranovsky - the village of Nazran ,
- Suburban - the city of Ordzhonikidze ,
- Psedahsky - the village of Psedah.
According to the results of the 1926 All-Union population census, the population of the region was 75,133  people.
The national composition of the population was distributed as follows  :
|Nationality||Population||Share in total|
- All-Union Population Census of 1926 . Archived March 10, 2012.
- Ingush Autonomous Region // Great Soviet Encyclopedia : in 66 volumes (65 volumes and 1 additional) / Ch. ed. O. Yu. Schmidt . - M .: Soviet Encyclopedia , 1926-1947.
- World Historical Project . Archived January 7, 2012.
- All-Union population census 1929. National composition. . Archived March 10, 2012.