Gurbaksh Singh was not famous but his successor and son Jodh Singh was an able person. At that time the area of Kalsia state comprised the territory between the Yamuna and the Markanda stream. Jodh Singh captured Dehra Bassi from Sardar Khajan Singh and also acquired territories of Lohal and Achrak. When Maharaja Ranjit Singh attacked and occupied Naraingarh in the Shivaliks in 1807, Jodh Singh was with him. In recognition of his services, Ranjit Singh presented him territories of Badala, Kameri and Chhabbal. Jodh Singh died in Multan in 1818. After his death,his son Sobha Singh assumed charge of Kalsia state and held it till his death in 1858. Lahna Singh, his successor sided the Britishin crushing the revolt of 1857. After 1858, a period of peace started. When Lahna Singh assumed power, the Kalsia territory was intact as a British protectorate. The state’s annual income was nearly Rs 3 lakh per annum and the population was around 62,000. After Lahna Singh came Ranjit Singh Kalsia, then his son Ravi Sher Singh and finally Ravi Karan Singh. The Kalsia rajas held their estate till 1947 when it was merged with the Indian Union. Both Raja Ranjit Singh Kalsia and Raja Ravi Sher Singh built several public utility buildings, including a charity hospital and schools. Raja Ravi Sher Kalsia Hospital was inaugurated in 1910 by Lt Governor of the Panjab Sir Luis William Daney. The old court building still exists at Chhachrauli. The dewan of the state used to live in an impressive building known as ‘Janak Niwas’.The Kalsias were undoubtedly staunch Nanakpanthis.
In volume XIX (Part-1) of the Census of India 1891, E. D. Maclagan, the Provincial Superintendent of Census Operation, records: "Some eighty years ago (i.e., in 1811 AD) the grandfather of the present Lambardar of Jainpur village was carried off by the Sikh Chief of Kalsia, and had all his fingers burnt off, because he refused to acknowledge that Nanak was the true Guru."
The state was under the political control of the commissioner Delhi division.