The discovery of a 3,000-year old pottery pottery at the site of the ancient civilisation of the Ganges River has sparked interest in the Ganga River Valley and the history of human settlement in India, according to a report published by the India Today magazine.
The discovery was made by a team of archaeologists led by professor R.V. Chandrasekharan of the Archaeological Survey of India (ASI) at the Ghatkopar Archaeological Park, in the eastern Indian state of Uttar Pradesh.
It is the second such pottery discovery of this type at the park in two years.
In February 2017, the team announced that they had found a 3-metre long pottery fragment in a deep gorge.
In the latest announcement, Chandrasekoar and his team said that they were very confident that the Gush-Tibetan civilisation of Ganges, located near the Gath, had a sophisticated civilization.
The team has also found the remains of a small, three-metres wide bronze vessel, made of sandstone, found in the river’s lower reaches.
It is the largest and most complete ceramic vessel ever found at the bottom of the river.
It was discovered by the team of archeologists on September 10.
The team is currently working on excavations at the area.
The site is located in a valley that is surrounded by the Gaugamela river, a tributary of the Indus.
The river empties into the Gap.
The area is known for its large prehistoric and early Neolithic settlements.
The ancient city of Gaugambi is one of the most important ancient settlements on the Gaglakh, and was built around 3,800 BC.
It lies on the banks of the Ghaggar river, which is part of the Brahmaputra.
The river Ganga was a navigable and navigable river that flowed through ancient Ganga and Ganges basins.
The Gaugampar area, located on the border of Uttarakhand, Bihar, Uttar Pradesh, Maharashtra, Andhra Pradesh and Himachal Pradesh, is home to some of the largest prehistoric settlements of the world.