Lake Winnipeg is a large shallow 24,514-square-kilometre lake in North America, in the province of Manitoba, Canada. Its southern end is about 55 kilometres north of the city of Winnipeg. Lake Winnipeg is Canada's sixth-largest freshwater lake and the third-largest freshwater lake contained within Canada, but it is shallow excluding a narrow 36 m deep channel between the northern and southern basins, it is the eleventh-largest freshwater lake on Earth. The lake's east side has pristine boreal forests and rivers that were inscribed as a UNESCO World Heritage Site; the lake is 416 km from north to south, with remote sandy beaches, large limestone cliffs, many bat caves in some areas. Manitoba Hydro uses the lake as one of the largest reservoirs in the world. There are many islands, most of them undeveloped; the Sagkeeng First Nation holds a reserve on Turtle Island, in the southern part of the lake. The Anishinaabe people have been in this area for hundreds of years. Lake Winnipeg has the largest watershed of any lake in Canada, receiving water from four U.
S. states and four Canadian provinces. The lake's watershed measures about 982,900 square kilometres, its drainage is about 40 times larger than its surface, a ratio bigger than any other large lake in the world. Lake Winnipeg drains northward into the Nelson River at an average annual rate of 2,066 cubic metres per second, forms part of the Hudson Bay watershed, one of the largest drainage basins in the world; this watershed area was known as Rupert's Land when the Hudson's Bay Company was chartered in 1670. The Saskatchewan River flows in from the west through Cedar Lake, the Red River flows in from the south, the Winnipeg River enters from the southeast; the Dauphin River enters from draining Lake Manitoba and Lake Winnipegosis. The Bloodvein River, Berens River, Poplar River and the Manigotagan River flow in from the eastern side of the lake, within the Canadian Shield. Other tributaries of Lake Winnipeg include. Lake Winnipeg and Lake Manitoba are remnants of prehistoric Glacial Lake Agassiz, although there is evidence of a desiccated south basin of Lake Winnipeg 4,000 years ago.
The area between the lakes is called the Interlake Region, the whole region is called the Manitoba Lowlands. The varying habitats found within the lake support a large number of fish species, more than any other lake in Canada west of the Great Lakes. Sixty of seventy-nine native species found in Manitoba are present in the lake. Families represented include lampreys, mooneyes, suckers, pikes and whitefish, codfishes, sculpins, sunfishes and drums. Two fish species present in the lake are considered to be at risk, the shortjaw cisco and the bigmouth buffalo. Rainbow trout and brown trout are stocked in Manitoba waters by provincial fisheries as part of a put and take program to support angling opportunities. Neither species is able to sustain itself independently in Manitoba. Smallmouth bass was first recorded from the lake in 2002, indicating populations introduced elsewhere in the watershed are now present in the lake. White bass were first recorded from the lake in 1963, ten years after being introduced into Lake Ashtabula in North Dakota.
Common carp were introduced to the lake through the Red River of the North and are established. Lake Winnipeg provides feeding and nesting sites for a wide variety of birds associated with water during the summer months. Isolated, uninhabited islands provide nesting sites for colonial nesting birds including pelicans and terns. Large marshes and shallows allow these birds to feed themselves and their young. Pipestone Rocks are considered a globally significant site for American white pelicans. In 1998, an estimated 3.7% of the world's population of this bird at the time were counted nesting on the rocky outcrops. The same site is significant within North America for the numbers of colonial waterbirds using the area Common terns. Other globally significant nesting areas are found at Gull Island and Sandhill Island, Little George Island and Louis Island. Birds nesting at these sites include Common and Caspian terns, Herring gull, Ring-billed gull, Double-crested cormorant and Greater scaup. Lake Winnipeg has two sites considered globally important in the fall migration.
Large populations of waterf
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Jhungian Mahansingh is a village in Phillaur tehsil of Jalandhar District of Punjab State, India. It is located 12 km from Nagar, 7 km from postal head office Phillaur, 52 km from Jalandhar and 131 km from state capital Chandigarh; the village is administrated by a sarpanch, an elected representative of village as per Panchayati raj. The village has schedule caste constitutes 67.16% of total population of the village and it doesn't have any Schedule Tribe population. Phillaur Junction is the nearest train station, Bhatian Railway Station is 16 km away from the village; the nearest domestic airport is located 40 km away in Ludhiana and the nearest international airport is located in Chandigarh a second nearest international airport is 147 km away in Amritsar