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Get A Brief Details About Sarda Canal In India!

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Sarda Canal is the longest canal in Uttar Pradesh. The total length of the Sarda canal is 12,368 km including branches. It is derived from a place called "Vanbasa" on the banks of the Gomti River near Uttar Pradesh and Nepal border. The construction work of the canal started in 1920 and was completed in 1928. Let’s know other important details about the Sarda Canal below

More About Sarda Canal:

The Sarda Canal was the last significant British pioneer water system venture finished in the United Provinces of India. Under British frontier rule, the Indian Irrigation Commission was answerable for water system ventures all through provincial India. 

The commission concentrated on significant canal frameworks that should make a benefit despite the fact that many were superfluous or even destructive to neighborhood development. The Sharda Canal was the remainder of these tasks and was utilized for the water system and force age in the Uttar Pradesh locale.

  • Sarda Canal is the longest canal in the state of Uttar Pradesh. It is derived from a place called 'Vanbasa' on the banks of the Gomti River near Uttar Pradesh and Nepal border. 

  • This canal irrigates about 8 lakh hectares of land in the districts of Pilibhit, Bareilly, Shahjahanpur, Lakhimpur, Hardoi, Sitapur, Barabanki, Lucknow, Unnao, Rae Bareli, Sultanpur, Pratapgarh, Allahabad, etc.

  • The total length of the Sarda canal is 12,368 km including branches.

  • The main branches of the canal are Kheri, Sharda-Deva, Bisalpur, Nigohi, Sitapur, Lucknow, and Hardoi, etc.

  • A 'Khatima Shakti Kendra' has also been established on this canal.

Indian states are loaded with canals utilized for the water systems and as water transport in various pieces of the nation. These water transports of India assume a significant job in the water system of harvests in the dry season locales of India. Indian governments have propelled numerous undertakings for streams Interlink and National Waterways even on the Sarda Canal.

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