A stunning, rugged mountain range with a spectacular and breathtaking view has just been named the oldest mountain in India.
The 5,400-km-long, 5,100-km high Ganges delta is known as the Ganges Delta and the Ganga delta.
The Ganges is considered the most beautiful of the Himalayan mountain ranges and its unique ecology has been the subject of many scientific studies, including the largest and longest-lasting scientific research in the world.
Ganges delta, named for its striking colour, is a UNESCO World Heritage Site and has been called the “greenest delta in the Indian subcontinent”.
In the past 50 years, scientists have spent thousands of years trying to understand its ecology and its role in the life cycle of plants and animals.
The Ganges has become a major research area of the Indian government and the government is now looking to modernise the area by upgrading its irrigation infrastructure.
Experts say the Gamps river delta is one of the world’s most important rivers.
They have been studying the water quality and pollution levels on the river and are trying to find out what kind of pollutants are being emitted into the river.
“The Ganga is a natural habitat for thousands of different species.
Its ecology has undergone tremendous changes over the centuries.
We have a clear understanding of the ecosystem on the Gampes delta,” said Rajesh Kumar, the director of the National Research Institute of Indian Sciences, who is leading the Gaps delta study.
The Indian government has set aside around Rs 1.3 lakh crore (approximately US$1.6 billion) to help modernise and protect the delta, the National Green Tribunal, a special court set up to deal with complaints against the state and the Centre over the past few decades, said in a statement.
Experts believe the Glands delta is rich in biodiversity and the natural habitat it provides is essential for the survival of many species.
Experts have said that it is likely the Gells delta will remain a UNESCO world heritage site for a long time to come.