above the sea; it soon becomes a considerable stream, collecting in its course the waters of other rivers, and finally discharging itself into the Jumna after a course of 560 m.
It does not breed in captivity, and is not found wild west of the Jumna river in northern India.
The sloping country on the bank of the Jumna is full of ravines.
The principal river of the district is the Jumna, which flows from north-west to south-east, along the N.E.
It receives the drainage of the northern slopes of the Satpuras, but not that of the Vindhyan tableland, the streams from which flow into the Ganges and Jumna.