Imagine the combined riverflows of the Ganges, Indus, and Jamuna Rivers of India, in one river, flowing down from the Himalayas to the Arabian Sea off Pakistan, that was the flow of the ancient Sarasvati River of ancient hindu vedic literature, which was said to have flowed so wide that one could not see the other bank. Satellite photos of Pakistan confirm the paleodrainage of this ancient river under the sands of central Pakistan, the tributaries of it having flowed down from the Himalyas to form a huge river which, according to the satellite photos, was from five to ten miles wide in its lower reaches, a huge wide river, spoken of many times in the Vedas as the great river, which it was, according to those satellite photos.
That was a huge river, ten miles wide, imagine that, but then, when the Ice Age ended, the weight taken off the Himalaya’s and her foothills by the melting of the iceage icepacks caused isostatic readjustment of the earth’s crust underneath, tectonic activity which caused the Himalayan tributaries of the great Sarasvati to become tributaries of the drainages of the Indus, Jamuna, and Ganges Rivers, when the Sarasvati turned to dust
And before that isostatic readjustment at the end of the Ice Age which rearranged the himalayan drainage basins, it rained much more in the lower elevations, which added to the flow of the great Sarasvati, ten miles wide, which dried up rapidly when its source water was diverted and the landscape turned to desert in the plains of Pakistan when the Ice Age ended, which was later than commonly espoused by mainstream scientists, but matching the information in the Vedas, which is more external corroboration of the plain reading of the Genesis historical timeline for ancient history.
To see how the ancient Hindus of the Sarasvati measured and mapped the earth during the Ice Age, when in was wet and lush there, see article #2 at http://IceAgeCivilizations.com, the ancient origin of the numerations for the hindu system of time, and read on under category Catastrophic Climate Change, to see that the Ice Age ended when the world ocean had cooled down, paradoxically.