Journey of Water

Rs. 2,300

They say, “little drops of water make a mighty ocean”. Explore how little drops of water have formed such an intricate system of lakes, rivers, canals, and waterfalls in Pakistan that add to it’s natural beauty and charisma.

Monsoon winds bearing rainclouds reach Pakistan from the east/northeast, dumping enormous amounts of rain on Pakistan’s north and northeast. The monsoon season in Pakistan begins in July and lasts until September. The northeast monsoon wind system blows for half of the year, and the southwest monsoon wind system blows for the other half. Monsoons bring with them rain and thunderstorms.

In the poetry of Daud Kamal, water figures as an image of mercy, and as a mirror that reflects a divine hidden presence.

The largest lake in Pakistan is the Manchar Lake which over an area of over 260 square kilometres whereas the largest river is the Indus River. Around two-thirds of water supplied for irrigation and in homes come from the Indus and its associated rivers. Completed in 2004, the Ghazi Brotha hydroelectric project is located below Tarbela. The Indus is partially diverted there to a powerhouse that can generate 1,450 megawatts. On the Indus itself, there are several important headworks, or barrages, after the river reaches the plain.

Journey of Water

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