Archaeologists estimate that perhaps five million people lived in the greater Indus River valley culture of current day desert Pakistan and northwestern India, extending from their ancient clay-brick-building town of Mehrgarh on the Kachi Plain near Bolan Pass (which leads through the Hindu Kush mountains north into Afghanistan), down to the the clay-brick ruins of the riverport city of Lothal, in Gujarat province, India, on the now extinct Sarasvati River, which once was a major river, according to the ancient vedic texts from India.
Many archaeologists say there are ruins of about 800 population centers in the deserts of Pakistan and northwest India, often on now extinct rivers, such as the Ravi river, next to which are the ruins of the big ancient city of Harappa, with a population of about 50,000 in its heyday, from about 2200 B.C. ’til 1500 B. C., when many of the rivers began to completely dry up and the big rivers’ flows lessened greatly, obviously because the rainfall had lessened greatly, and that, obviously because there were less clouds in the sky, which caused those regions to at that time become the deserts there today.
Now you might be asking what caused there to be less clouds in the sky to produce less rain? The answer is that for greater cloudcover to form, it must be from greater evaporation off the oceans, and that, because the oceans were warmer in the aftermath of Noah’s Flood (Manu’s Flood to the Hindus), so after the Deluge, the Ice Age ensued because the warmer oceans were the engine for the production of extensive dense cloudcover, which fell out as a snow blitz in the extreme latitudes and high elevations, and rain in the middle latitudes, such as in current day Pakistan, which now is essentially all desert.
And when the oceans had cooled to about today’s temperatures, the Ice Age ended, because the cloudcover greatly lessened, and so, the ice age icepacks melted to pour into the sea, submerging the coastal cities, such as the two 10 square mile cities whose ruins have been documented in the Gulf of Cambay, fifty miles from shore, a hundred feet down, on a submerged ancient river valley which is probably of the now extinct Sarasvati river. And submerged off Dwaraka, India, are the ancient megalithic ruins of old Dwaraka, documented in the vedic literature to have been inundated by the sea, when the ancient kingdom to the south, Kumari Kandam, also went under, the ruins of which are now found from Cape Cormorin to Mahabalipuram; all these ruins documented by the government of India.
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