July 20, 2009

People of Commilla

Very near area of Dhaka are comilla. Around 75km long distance from Dhaka. A large number of people of comilla are educated and they are engaged in various govt and private jobs. So many people of comilla are worked in aboard. They are doing hard laborious job. Most of them are Maloysia, Saudi Arab, Kuwit, Oman, Abudabi etc. They send so many foreing corrency in our country.


Travels in Dhaka

Dhaka is the capital of Bangladesh. Its a very historical place from before British Colonies. People of Dhaka was come from various districts of Bangladesh. Dhaka's original people was come from his/her forth generation. Most of them are business man. They are passed once a time very enjoyably life. At present they are going to be a educated generation in old Dhaka's people.


July 19, 2009

Historical Palce of Dinajpur


Dinajpur was once a part of Bangladesh and the ancient state of Pundravardhana. Devkot which rotated as capital of Lakhnauti was located 11 (eleven) miles south of Dinajpur town. The British administrative control in Dinajpur was established in 1793. At the time of Partition of Bengal in 1947, part of greater Dinajpur district was included in West Bengal and it was named West Dinajpur. People of the district took part in the Tebhaga Movement and also had significant contribution in the War of Liberation of 1971.

An ancient engraved stone, believed to be from the Gupta era, was recovered from the bank of a pond near Sura Masjid at Ghoraghat Upazila in Dinajpur in October 08.


History of Sylhet


Sylhet was an expanded commercial center from the ancient period, hich explains its original namesake. Sylhet was probably inhabited by Indo-Aryan Brahmins, though ethnically the population would also have traces of Assamees. It has also been suggested that the Ancient Kingdom of Harikela was situated in modern Sylhet.

Sylhet was ruled primarily by local chieftains as viceroy of the kings of Pragjyotishpur. There is evidence to suggest that the Maharaja Sri Chandra, of northern Bengal, conquered Bengal in the 10th century, although this is a much disputed topic amongst Bangladeshi historians and archaeologists. This was a period of relative prosperity and there is little evidence to suggest this was marred by wars or feuds. Sylhet was certainly known by the rest of India, and is even referred to in the ancient Hindu sacred Tantric text, the Shakti Sangama Tantra, as 'Silhatta'. The last chieftain to reign in Sylhet was Govinda of Gaur. Sylhet was previously a Hindu kingdom, controlled by the Rajas. One of the most renowned Bengali warriors was Shaikh Jalal of Sylhet, who entered Sylhet to battle against Raja Gaur Govind, with 313 followers, but the Raja had 100,00 men, which led to a hostile battle leading the Raja to be defeated, and the entire region falling to Shaikh Jalal (d. 1357).


Cox's Bazar

The Town

Located along the Bay of Bengal in South Eastern Bangladesh, Cox's Bazar Town is a small port and health resort. But it is mostly famous for its long natural sandy beach. The municipality covers an area of 6.85 km² with 27 mahallas and 9 wards and has a population of 51,918. Cox's Bazar is connected by road and air with Chittagong.

Tourist attractions near the town

The beach is the main attraction of the town. Larger hotels provide exclusive beachside area with accessories for the hotel guests. Visitors in other hotels visit the Laboni beach which is the area of the beach closest to the town. Other than the beach there are several places of interest near the town which can easily be visited from town center.


Sundari tree, Tiger, Deer


The Sundarbans flora is characterized by the abundance of Heritiera fomes, Excoecaria agallocha, Ceriops decandra and Sonneratia apetala. A total 245 genera and 334 plant species were recorded by David Prain in 1903. Since Prain’s report there have been considerable changes in the status of various mangrove species and taxonomic revision of the man-grove flora. However, very little exploration of the botanical nature of the Sundarbans has been made to keep up with these changes. Whilst most of the mangroves in other parts of the world are characterized by members of the Rhizophoraceae, The mangroves of Bangladesh are dominated by the Sterculiaceae and Euphorbiaceae.

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