5 Hidden treasures of India yet to be found
India was known as "Sone Ki Chidiya" and you can just imagine how rich India was at one time until everyone kept robbing all the treasures from this beautiful country. There are still lots of hidden treasures in India but unfortunately, no one knows where they are today. Few kings and thieves of India hid their fortunes in unknown places where no one can find them. Some people are still trying to find out as much as possible about the Indian history which will help them find any of these wanted assets. It's like playing hide & seek!
5. Nadir Shah’s treasure
The Persian ruler Nadir Shah looted Delhi in 1739 with his 50,000 fighters. His armed forces robbed all they could. Toward the end of the scene, 30,000 individuals lost their lives but Nadir Shah became so rich that he even had the royal peacock throne and the imperial adornments which added up to crores of rupees. Unfortunately, Shah wasn't a happy and wealthy man for long because right after a professional killer murdered him and claimed some of Shah's loot. The killer, Ahmad Shah, capitulated to a dangerous ailment and died. But, before that he managed to figure out ways to hide the treasure. It is believed to be in the passages of Hindu Kush Mountains, possibly in Kandahar. Until now this fortune hasn't been found. The peacock throne of royalty is in Iran at present.
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4. Sonbhandar Caves, Bihar
The Sonbhandar Caves are two or three truly weird abandoned chambers in Rajgir, Bihar. These chambers are dug out of one goliath sized rock (Yeah, it is one big piece of rock). According to engravings, it is estimated to go back to no less than the third or fourth century AD. It is understood that the western chambers used to be the guard room and the entryway that lead to King Bimbisarsa's Treasury. Engravings in the Sankhlipi script on the surface of the western cave is purportedly the pieces of information to open the doorway.
However, nobody has succeeded with regards to deciphering the script. The British once attempted to cannonball their way through the closed entryway, but in vain, leaving only a mark that is still visible there.
3. Treasure of Mir Osman Ali, Hyderabad
Mir Osman Ali was the last Nizam of Hyderabad governing over a kingdom which was as big as England. In 2008, Forbes magazine recorded the Nizam as the "fifth all-time wealthiest" individual with total assets of $210.8 billion, while TIME magazine named him the richest man on the planet in 1937. Acquiring the position of royalty in 1911, the kingdom's treasury was practically unfilled because of his dad's extreme way of life.
After ruling for 37 years, he recovered the state's economy on track and gained spectacular personal riches on his way to achievement. His personal wealth was supposedly stored in the underground chambers of King Kothi Palace. But no one is really sure where that treasure is now.
2. Sree Padmanabhaswamy Temple , Kerala
Sree Padmanabhaswamy Temple of Thiruvananthapuram, Kerala, shot to worldwide reputation when an underground (vault A) was opened under government orders in June 2011. What the authorities saw inside was shocking. A wide range of adornments, crowns, statues, and the basic household objects made out of gold and studded with a wide range of valuable stones. The total antique value of the whole treasure trove was evaluated to be around $22 billion, which is an approximate 13,96,01,00,00,000 rupees!
The Supreme Court Of India later requested that vault B be opened after legitimate documentation of the articles found in vault A and the protection of it. According to legends and temple priests, the fortune in vault B is secured by monster serpents, and breaking it will welcome a huge disaster. Treasure in vault B is assessed to be more than what was found in vault A as indicated by the clerics. Vault B is still to be opened.
1. Treasure of Man Singh 1, Jaipur
King Man Singh, who was ruling Jaipur and living in Amer fort had a priceless treasure. Legend says that Man Singh 1 was the officer of Akbar's armed force when he came back from the Afghan victory of the 1580s he didn't impart the plunder to Akbar. It was trusted that the fortune was covered up in the underground tanks of the fortification patio. Amid the crisis, Indira Gandhi requested a search for the fortune.
In spite of the fact that official reports say the search was in vain, the defense cited that the fortune was moved to the Prime Minister's living arrangement referring to the way that the Delhi-Jaipur street was hindered for general society almost 6 months after the pursuit.
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