|Arial Beel, Munshiganj, Credit: MD Al Amin Neel|
In the rainy season, the water can be used for drying, drying in a wide variety of fields. Where the eyes look only green and green. And to enjoy this beauty will go to Munshiganj's Arial Beel. Arial Beel is an area of about 136 sq km in the middle of Dhaka, between the Padma and Dhaleshwari river. Various winter vegetables are cultivated on Arial Beel.
However, the special attraction of the A beel is a large-sized sweet pumpkin. The sweet pumpkin is cultivated in winter throughout the whole beel. At the end of the winter, it is taken from the ground. Besides, many small birds of different species roam around the dry arial beel. Due to the presence of Dhaka, he went back to Dhaka early in the evening.
A road from Munshiganj's Srinagar Bazar has gone straight to the Arial Beel. In this way, Gadiaghat went further in front of Shyamsiddhi village and went ahead. So far the path to the peach road If there is something further away beyond the culvert, then the end of the road.
The beginning of the Arial Bill is mainly from Gadighat. From there, a canal-filled canal has gone into the beel. In winter, they dry the canal water and dry it. Taking away boats from a remote bill brought sweet pumpkin to the tune. It was seen long ago in the rural areas of Bangladesh. If it is lost due to the availability of the engine, it is still seen in the winter bills.
At the end of the winter, the main occupation of farmers in the arial beel is that the sweet pumpkin. Some sweet pumpkins of Aariar Bills are more than two-brain weight.
At the end of the winter, aerial beel will be seen more in the fishing scene. There are some water bodies in addition to canals in the beel. Locals used to catch fish due to the water in these ponds. Water can be seen to save the fish.
On the way back from the Arial Beel, you can see Shyamsiddhi Math. According to the Bengali inscription on the southern entrance of this ancient monastery located in Shyamsundhatha village, on the west side of Srinagar Market, in 1836, Shambhu Nath Majumder, a wealthy person of Bikrampur, built it.
It is reported that Sagvanath dreamed about building a Math on his heavenly Father's chest with a command to build a math. About 241 feet high, this shrine is five feet high than Delhi's Qutub Minar. So it can be said that it is the highest monastery in the Indian subcontinent.
The octagon-shaped monastery is 21 feet in length and width. The masonry walls made of lime-syrup are quite thick. Over the outer wall of the monastery, there are hundreds of openings. Hundreds of green teas, jute shaliks have been built in these houses. So the monastery always has the face of birds.