Home » Bangladesh Affairs » River's » Bangali River

 
 

Bangali River

 

Bangladesh Update »

Tea Plantation in Bangladesh

Tea Plantation in Bangladesh

Follow Bangladesh produces and exports a large quantity of high quality tea. Most of the tea plantations are situated in the northeastern areas of the country,...

 
Bangla Calendar

Bangla Calendar

Follow Bangla Calendar- The great Moghul introduced this new system of calendar 415 years ago We celebrate Pahela Baishakh or the Bangla New Year’s Day...

 
Bangladesh Betar

Bangladesh Betar

Follow Bangladesh Betar or BB is the state-owned radio broadcasting organisation of Bangladesh. It was also known as Radio Bangladesh between 1975 and 1996. Radio...

 

Community Radios in Bangladesh

Follow Program Location(s) Radio Meghna;99.00fm COAST Trust,Chorfasson, Bhola Island (Bhola District) Radio Bikrampur; 99.2 FM EC Bangladesh (Munshiganj) Chilmari;...

 
 
Bangali River

Bangali River

Bangali River a continuation of the ghaghat river of rangpur. It maintains connection with the jamuna in the east, and with the karatoya (through the Katakhali) in the west. Flowing south, it receives the Baulai, an offshoot of the Jamuna and further south bifurcates into two courses – the western course known as the Halhalia and the eastern one retains the original name. The Bangali arm receives the Manash-Madhukhali, a distributary of the Jamuna north of dhunat, and within a few kilometres again bifurcates to send an arm due south, known as the ichamati (Sirajganj). The Bangali flows southwest from this point and receives the Halhalia west of Dhunat and the Bogra-Karatoya further south near Khanpur. The united Bangali- Karatoya is the Phuljhor, which joins the Atrai-Baral flowing from the hurasagar. The Sirajganj-Ichamati is joined by the Kazipur distributary of the Jamuna in kazipur upazila. The combined stream falls into the Phuljhor at Nalka.

The Simla Khal, an offshoot of the Jamuna, flows east of Sirajganj town and joins the Dhanbandi, another Jamuna offshoot, which flows through that town. The Dhanbandi falls into the Hurasagar at Manpur. The Hurasagar itself is an offshoot of the Jamuna. It flows southwest, then south, and finally southeast to rejoin the Jamuna north of Bera.

Tags: