Northern Plains of India
- One of the three central geomorphic provinces of the Indian subcontinent's landmass is composed of the enormous alluvial plains of the Indus-Ganga-Brahmaputra river systems.
- These plains, which are drained by these three sizable rivers, exhibit notable variances in the evolution of their landforms due to considerable hydrological disparities and diverse tectonic-geomorphic regimes in their hinterlands.
- These plains are buried beneath Siwaliks or an older basement, which have accumulated several kilometers of alluvial sediments over Quaternary timeframes.
- Due to distinctive river dynamics in these three basins, millions have been affected by severe fluvial dangers like floods, bank erosion, and fast migration.
- The Indo Ganga Brahmaputra Plain often referred to as the North Indian River Plain, is a fertile plain that includes much of northern and eastern India and the Indian subcontinent's northern regions.
Which plain is formed by the river Ganga Brahmaputra and Indus?
The Northern plain is formed by the river Ganga Brahmaputra and Indus. These plains stretch 3,200 kilometers from east to west in total.