When the Hindon recedes in Noida, the Yamuna continues to flow above the danger mark in Delhi. Prime Updates

On Wednesday, the river crossed the danger line once more as a result of significant rainfall in some districts of the national capital and upper catchment areas.
When the Hindon recedes in Noida, the Yamuna continues to flow above the danger mark in Delhi. Prime Updates
A view of the Yamuna river as its level rises following the opening of the Hathni Kund barrage as a result of significant rains.

According to the Central Water Commission, the Yamuna river in Delhi is still flowing over the 205.33-meter danger mark, with its peak level occurring at 8 am on Thursday in the Delhi Railway Bridge at 205.75 metres.

Yamuna again reaches a dangerous level, agencies remain vigilant

Following significant rain in several regions of the national capital and higher catchment areas on Wednesday, the river again over the danger mark, forcing the India Meteorological Department (IMD) to issue a "orange" notice for the day.

The water level in the Hindon River, a tributary of the Yamuna in Uttar Pradesh's Noida, was 196.84 metres at 7 a.m. on Thursday after reaching its highest flood level (HFL) on Wednesday after days of nonstop rain in several areas of Delhi-NCR.

Concerns over a possible flood crisis in Delhi-NCR have been raised once more as a result of the rise in water levels in the Yamuna and Hindon caused by Wednesday's downpour. Almost 3,100 people from 17 villages have been relocated to shelter homes together with nearly 1,600 hectares of land in Noida and Greater Noida's floodplains.

Manish Kumar Verma, the district magistrate for Gautam Buddh Nagar, and Lokesh M, the CEO of Noida Authority, visited some of the affected villages and assessed the condition in flood-hit districts close to the banks of the Hindon River. According to Verma, inspections were conducted in the impacted areas to evaluate the situation at ground zero. The district administration's temporary shelter homes were also inspected by the DM.

In the Greater Noida neighbourhood of Ecotech 3 on Tuesday, a sizable yard chock-full of automobiles belonged to a private enterprise fully drowned in Hindon water.

On July 8th, when 126.1mm of rain were recorded between 8.30am and 5.30pm, the national capital had its highest downpour for a July day in 21 years, causing pandemonium on the streets.