Floods of Kaziranga national park: As new floods devastate Assam, Kaziranga National Park, and Tiger Reserve (KNPTR) is 85 percent lower. Traditionally floods occur frequently, and the KNPTR is trapped between the Brahmaputra River and the Corby Anglong Hills. Without water, the system cannot survive.
The entire Kaziranga region is made up of deposits from the Brahmaputra and its compensation is concentrated on the river. The recurring flood situation helps to reclaim Kaziranga water resources and maintain topography, wetlands, grasslands, and dense forests. Floodwaters can also be used for fish farming. The same fish are taken back to the Brahmaputra by water. Water helps to get rid of unwanted vegetation such as water hyacinth that accumulates in large quantities on the surface of the earth. If it weren’t for the floods of the year, this place would be woody.
Many also believe that floods are a natural alternative. Many animals, especially older, weaker animals, cannot tolerate flooding. Only those with high genetics survived. Extreme deforestation or evacuation of river dams in wetlands may cause flooding to increase. Climate change also caused a catastrophic flood. Preparations begin a month before the floods. Authorities are monitoring reviews and water levels from the Central Water Commission in the rising Brahmaputra courts in Arunachal Pradesh.
Kaziranga has a great role to play in supporting this wildlife, but the rugged terrain where these animals find shelter is a symbol of the park during the Carby Anglong, floods.
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