By By Matt BowersNational Geographic magazine (NGM) – Nov 17, 2015 01:00:24The city of Kedarna in the northeastern state of Karnataka is a haven for tourists, but its story of its earliest inhabitants is not without its mysteries.
Kedarnatha is the home of a lost civilization, a lost kingdom and a lost people.
The city’s ancient history is one of the many secrets hidden in the Kedanas lush forests.
The city’s history dates back to the time of the Bhandari dynasty.
In the 11th century, when the empire collapsed, the kingdom of Karnatas lost its wealth and its territory.
After the fall of the empire, the Kannas were left to fend for themselves.
The ancient city has been lost to the forest, but the stories of its people continue to be told by those who lived there, who are called the kedaras.
There are a number of stories told in Kedarkas history.
One of the oldest is about the city’s first inhabitants, the Chhatrasinhars, a small group of traders and merchants who lived at Kedarahadur, the old town on the banks of the Brahmaputra.
They came to the city in the eleventh century, but it wasn’t long before they were overtaken by the ravages of the river Ganges and its flood.
They settled in the area of Kudagarhara.
The Chhatrvas were among the first people to discover the power of the Ganges in the early part of the 10th century.
The Chhatrapas had long been a nomadic people who travelled from village to village.
But they did not know how to harness the power and wealth of the water, until they discovered the power in the river.
In 1312, they set up a trading post at Kudagarhara, where they developed a sophisticated irrigation system.
The Kudarnas later developed their own methods of using the Ganga.
Today, the people of Keddagarhi still speak a dialect of the Kudaras language, which was once their main language.
The oldest records of the city are in the ancient books of the Chathras.
The books, written in the 1130s and 1250s, recount the history of Kedarajapuram, the last town to be abandoned by the Chhattravas.
It was also the place where the Chhachrasinha brothers, Chhatra-Kamandar and Chhatrah-Chhatra, lived.
After a period of exile, the Bhattari dynasty was dissolved by the Mughal Empire.
In 1456, King Ashoka II of the Maitras (Mughals) conquered the capital city, Keddanagar, and established the kingdom called Kedartha.
It soon became a centre of trade and commerce, and Kedara remained a major city of Karnathas.
Today the Chatha dynasty, founded by Maitra-Chhachra in 1519, is the ruling dynasty in Keddaras state.
The Kedannas history is complex and intertwined with the story of the people who have lived in Keda for so long.
The history of the ancient city is a mystery, but we know it is true.
The Keddarnas are not only known for their art, architecture and culture.
They are also known for having an outstanding reputation for scientific research and research-intensive agriculture.
They have built a number.
One famous building, the Middhisaraja, is now a UNESCO World Heritage Site.
But, the city has also seen a lot of economic development.
In 1672, Kedarsharaja was constructed as a modern, industrial city and it was the first industrial city in India.
The first permanent residents came from the neighbouring state of Jharkhand.
These were the Keda-kathyais, a group of people from Jharshedar in the foothills of the Himalayas.
They arrived from the Himalayan hills, but they had a long history of being nomads.
In 1811, the Jharshars were granted land and settled down in the Jamshedhara region of Karnagadhar.
The land they settled on was named Kedargarh, and in 1837, the state government granted land to the Keddari community.
In the 19th century the city became a hub of learning, science and industry.
By the 1930s, the university was built and a large number of Indian scientists were stationed at Kedda.
Today Keddara is the centre of research for many of the world’s foremost scientists and engineers.
It has a very strong and vibrant science and engineering culture, and many of its residents are