Posted by Vishva News Reporter on June 1, 2009


dvaraka wallharappa platesmohenjodaro neighborhood

Underwater Dvaarkaa City wall                    Indus Valley Civilization's Harappa City's        Mohenjo-Daro City's neighborhood
                                                                  Pottery Artifacts

Hinduism Today: INDIA, May 3, 2009:

Information gained from high-resolution satellite images and recent archeological discoveries corroborating historical statements in the Rig Veda and the Mahabharata and casts further doubt on the "Aryan invasion" theory.

The course of the ancient Saraswati River can now be seen to extend from the Himalayas to the Arabian Sea. Major tectonic shifts in the earth's crust diverted its main tributaries to other rivers, and the Saraswati dried up around 1900 BCE.

The Rig Veda's many references to the Saraswati prove the greater antiquity of that scripture. Some 300 archaeological sites along the course of the river demonstrate a cultural continuity since ancient times and give no evidence of a foreign invasion.

In other words, archeology does not support the "Aryan invasion" theory.

These above noted facts are continually proving that there is no such a concept as Aryan Invasion but that the vEDik civilization existed on this planet earth before all the known civilizations that the current humanity has discovered to have existed....

The above is also proved true by a video presentation which comprises:

- the discovery through marine archeology of SHRii kRUSHAN's kingdom's capital city of D`vaarkaa which at His command sank into the ocean off the coast of present day town of Dvaarkaa in Gujraat State in India;

-   Satellite imagery of the Indus-Sarasvata River system Carbon and Thermoluminiscence Dating of archaeological artifacts;

-   Scientific Verification of Scriptural statements

-   Linguistic analysis of scripts found on archaeological artifacts

-    A Study of cultural continuity in all these categories.

- Quotes from some of the many Western scholars and philosophers who, despite the vilification of the missionary-minded early Indologists, recognized the majesty of the entire corpus of the sciences of life and creation called vED;

Please click here for the 9-minute video which explains today's news subject ...
Please click on the next line .....to go to the next page....to read more on the underwater Dvaarkaa's discoveries with links to photos and slideshows.....



The Lord Krishna in the Golden City from the Harivamsha (Geneology of Vishnu) Opaque watercolor and gold on paper H: 34.9 W: 23.2 cm India The painting represents the mythical city of Dwarka, where the blue-skinned Krishna, an incarnation of the Hindu God Vishnu, is enthroned on a golden palace and surrounded by his kinsmen. A pastoral scene in the foreground evokes a familiar village setting and a sense that the gods are present in everyday life. This manuscript was painted for the Mughal emperor Akbar (r. 15561605) who was quite interested in other religions. Akbar had translations made of major Hindu texts, including the Sanskrit epic the Mahabharata(Great Story of the Bharatas), known in its Persian translation as Razmnama (Book of Wars). This page is from a section appended to the Razmnama known as the Harivamsa (Genealogy of Vishnu), which narrates of the life of Krishna. (From: Smithsonian institute - Freer Sackler Gallery; ca. 1600, Mughal dynasty, Reign of Emperor Akbar)

dvaraka templedvaraka sea walldvarka temple hole

Dvaarkaadish Temle on the shore              Dvaarkaa Sea Wall                   Temple and sediment


Dvaarkaa Discovery

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The ancient city of Dvaarkaa was situated on the extreme West Coast of Indian territory. Dvaarkaa, a Nagari (City) submerged in the Indian sea at the Gujarat seashore.

Gomati creek, located at the eastern side of Dvaarkaa, served as a safe harbour till the 19th century AD. Offshore explorations have brought to light a large number of stone structures which appear to be the remains of an ancient jetty. This hypothesis is supported also by the discovery of a large number of stone anchors of various types in Dvaarkaa waters.

The typology of anchors has indicated that Dvaarkaa was an important port since historical period. Maritime activities increased many folds during the medieval period. This flourishing port and religious capital got submerged under the sea.

Archaeological excavations brought to light a jetty at Kuntasi in Gujarat dating back to Harappan period. Similarly, excavations have revealed a dockyard and a few stone anchors at Lothal, another Harappan site.

There are several literary references mentioning ports at many coastal sites during the early historical period (2500 to 1500 yrs BC), but archaeological remains of these ports are scanty. Most of the settlements were situated either on the river banks or on the banks of backwaters, which would have served as an excellent natural harbour.

These locations being highly vulnerable to floods and other natural disasters, it is not surprising that only scanty evidence for their existence remain. Excavations at Poompuhaar brought to light, a wharf situated on the bank of the old course of the river Kaaveri.

 Similarly, onshore excavation at Elephanta Island yielded a wharf dating back to early centuries of the Christian Era. There is evidence to suggest that the present Bet Dvaarkaa jetty has been used as a harbour since the early historic period.

The results of marine archaeological explorations undertaken by the Marine Archaeology Centre of the National Institute of Oceanography, Goa between 1997 and 2001.

[edit] Please clickon the following links to learn more about Dwaarkaa


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