Indus Valley Civilization 100,000 Sq.km National Academy of Sciences Science News


I have been writing on Sanatana Dharma and Indian history for nine years now.

I do this with an open mind to verify facts,events mentioned in ancient Hindu texts.

I have been able to confirm that the Sanatana Dharma was atleast 50,000 years old,

Veda period extended to that period,

There was a parallel Religious system in Lemuria, Home of Tamil,which is around 230 million years old,

Chidambaram Nataraja Temple is around 74,000 years old,

Tirupati is 2100 million years old,

Thiruvannamalai is 3.94 Billion years old,

Size of Tamil/ Lemuria was 64,000 square miles.

And more.

I recall having written about the size of Vedic civilisation and its size .

But I am unable to locate it now.

I have also written on Hindus having lived 74,000 years ago.

That a million year old advanced Tamil site near Chennai quotes Vedas.

Now more updates on Indus valley , Harappan civilisations.

It has been believed that it is about 5000 years old.

No.

It dates back further.

And it’s size.

A million square kilometres, extending to Sumeria.

Once extending more than 1 million square kilometers across the plains of the Indus River from the Arabian Sea to the Himalayas and the Ganges, over what is now Pakistan, northwest India and eastern Afghanistan, the Harappan civilization was the largest of the first great urban cultures that also included Egypt and Mesopotamia (Liviu Giosan / Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution / Stefan Constantinescu / University of Bucharest / James P.M. Syvitski / University of Colorado)
The Harappan (or Indus) civilization was the largest — but least known — of the first great urban cultures that also included Egypt and Mesopotamia. Like their contemporaries, the Harappans, named for one of their largest cities, lived next to rivers owing their livelihoods to the fertility of annually watered lands...

Once we had this new information on the geological history, we could re-examine what we know about settlements, what crops people were planting and when, and how both agriculture and settlement patterns changed,” said co-author Dr Dorian Fuller, an archaeologist at the University College London.

The findings, published in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, show that the decline in monsoon rains led to weakened river dynamics, and played a critical role both in the development and the collapse of the Harappan culture, which relied on river floods to fuel their agricultural surpluses.’

Source.

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