Wari Bateshwar, Narshingdi [Travel Guide]

Wari Bateshwar, Narshingdi, Credit: Noman Imtiaz

Two villages of Wari and Bateswar in Belabo upazila 35 km north of Narsingdi city. Wari Bateshwar is an original history. This is the oldest township of Bangladesh. It is popularly known as the name of the Assam king. Archaeologists and researchers speculated that it was found in the ancient civilization of the ancient civilization nearly three thousand years ago, that many inscriptions of many civilizations, including inscription inscriptions, were found. Excavation work under the supervision of Bangladesh Archeology Department is still underway. Here are the rest houses for the tourists.

It has been found in the region from the prehistoric era to the rise of the copper era, the early historic era, the pre-medieval and medieval period of human civilization in the Wari-Bateshwar region of Narsingdi district. Archaeologists from this region have discovered the signs of the settlement of fossil-wood and stone-prehistoric era and the holes of the copper-expanding era.
Wari Bateshwar, Narshingdi

In addition, about two and a half thousand years old, about 600 meters x 600 cm, four fortified walls are found around this fort, surrounded by fort walls, which are easily understood by the eyes. Around 6 km long west south of Wari fort and 20 meters wide - 10 meters high Assam King has an earthen dam. Apart from this, 160 meters of roads, including the lane, have been discovered here in an archaeological excavation.

Wari Bateshwar, Narshingdi

Excavation work at Wari Bateshwar

Archaeologists have claimed that the Wari-Bateshwar was in the kingdom of ancient Gangaridas. The architectural architecture built in the second unearthed brick discovered in the wires was astonished by the people. A large number of metallic, low-cost stones and glass-topped ornaments carry the identity of a city civilization. In the eighth time of 2008-09, the Buddha Padma temple was discovered in the Dhapir tek temple in Kamarabo area, in the middle of the old Brahmaputra valley of Madhupuragarh, in the medieval period, the Buddhist tradition was witnessed.

Recent archaeological excavations have been discovered in Nail, Iron, Iron Melt, Mourchara, etc. From terracotta foundings, it can be assumed that there was a circulation and use of iron melting technology at high places. Religious nature of Wari-Bateswar archaeological site is not known. However, the newly acquired pottery at the site is indicative of Buddhist culture in this region. Dilip Kumar Chakraborty (professor, South Asian Archeology, Cambridge University) thinks that there was communication between Wari-Bateshwar and Southeast Asia and the Roman Empire. Due to the fact that the rusty wreath, sandwich glass beads, gold covered glass beads, tin mixed bronze, etc., all the facts prove this information authentic. According to Gordon Child, the Wari-Bateshwar region is called 'Sonagara', which is referred to as Ptolemy (second century geographer). Because in the Pacific, single-color glass beads were found in Wari-Bateshwar, Sri Lanka's standards, Arikamadu of South India, Kyon Tham in Thailand, etc. Recent brick installations have been found in archaeological excavation in Wari-Bateshwar, which support Gordon Child's urbanization. As a result of the excavation, 160 meters of roads along the lane have been discovered. Experts agree that not only urbanization occurred in Wari Bateshwar, due to the presence of the Brahmaputra, the region was also a river and commercial city.

Egg Beads, Wari Bateswar

In 1933, workers in the village of Wari got some coins deposited in a container while digging the soil. Local school teacher Mohammad Hanif Pathan collected 30-35 coins from there. These were Bengal and India's oldest silver coin. That was the first attempt of archaeological patterns of Wari-Bateshwar. Since 1974-75, Habibullah collected many ancient monuments of Wari-Bateshwar and submitted it to the museum. Hanif developed an archaeological archive in his own personal effort. After his death, this archive holds its eldest son Habibullah Pathan.

How to go to the collection of salaya

On Dhaka-Sylhet Highway, on the bus from Dhaka, on Marjal bus stand in Raipura upazila of Narsingdi. There you will send Riksawala Hanif to Boteshwar or Habibullah will be taken by you when you call him. Rickshaw will cost Tk 30 to Tk 35

How to go to Wari Bateshwar

Narsingdi went on the Dhaka-Sylhet road crossing the Dhaka-Sylhet highway and took some distance. Narsingdi distance from Dhaka is 54 kilometers. Buses from Gulistan, Sayedabad are available. It takes half an hour to go. Train can go to Narsingdi. Get the train from Kamalapur. It'll take 1 hour to go. Rent 30 Taka

Or move from Mohakhali to BRTC's frightened bus or Chalanbali / another super transport bus. Bhairab went down on the bus stop. It takes two hours to charge 100 taka. From that point of work the excavation work can go CNG. Every 30 taka, the reserve is 120-150 taka.

Where to stay

Narsingdi's Wari Bateshwar has a government house with a large paddy field. Its characteristic is a large roof open in front of the huge room. A great place to do Booking is very straightforward in this guest house, less rent. The market and cooking responsibilities can be easily done on its caretaker. One morning went there. Explore the village in the afternoon to spend the whole day. Take a look at the Wari archaeological site. Come back at night in the bungalow. Eat dinner and sit in the open space in front of the room. When the night will end, you will not find.

Dak Banka's rent is 500 taka and 1200 taka (AC room).

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