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Farewell to Southwest Monsoon, more in Rajasthan then less rain in these states

IMD Weather Update: The Southwest Monsoon is going to depart on Friday (September 30) and this time the country has recorded seven percent more rainfall. Rice producing states like Uttar Pradesh, Bihar, Jharkhand received less rainfall, due to which the yield of farmers has been directly affected. However, this time the entire country has received more rainfall during the monsoon. The desert state of Rajasthan received 36 percent more rain than normal. On the other hand, there was less rain in Northeast India, where there is usually enough rain.

Tamil Nadu recorded 477.3 mm (mm) of rain, which is 47 percent more than the normal of 323.6 mm. Tamil Nadu receives frequent rains during the North-East Monsoon season that begins in October. According to the India Meteorological Department (IMD), the Southwest Monsoon starts from June 1 and ends on September 30. The rain that falls during October is recorded as the post-monsoon rain. The Met Office said that the process of withdrawal of Southwest Monsoon had started from September 20 and by Thursday it would be completely removed from Punjab, Chandigarh and Delhi, parts of Jammu and Kashmir, Himachal Pradesh, Haryana, Rajasthan and Gujarat. Gone.

It rained so much in these states

According to the data shared by the IMD, Manipur received 543.2 mm of rain between June 1 and September 29, which is 47 percent less than the normal ie 1,033 mm. The Met Office said Tripura (1,056.7 mm) and Mizoram (1,264.1 mm) received 24 per cent and 22 per cent less rainfall, respectively. Arunachal Pradesh (1430.1 mm) received 14 per cent less rainfall, while Nagaland (901.4 mm) received 13 per cent less rainfall. Assam (1340.5 mm) received nine per cent below normal while Meghalaya (2,474.5 mm) received 8 per cent below normal rainfall. Since the Meteorological Office considers less than 20 percent rainfall as normal, these northeastern states are not counted in the category of deficient states.

West Bengal, the country’s largest rice producing state, received 17 per cent less rainfall, which directly affected the sowing of paddy in the state. Paddy was sown in West Bengal on 38.52 lakh hectares, which was 3.65 lakh hectares less than the 42.7 lakh hectares sown in the last kharif season. Overall, farmers have sown in 401.56 lakh hectare this season, which is 23.44 lakh hectare less than the previous crop season. Telangana received 46 per cent more rainfall during the monsoon. Karnataka received 29 per cent more rain, Gujarat 28 per cent, Madhya Pradesh 24 per cent and Maharashtra 23 per cent more rainfall.

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