It’s a great day for the people of the Himalayas, as it was when the mountain’s ancient inhabitants, the Arunachalans, first ventured there in the year 685.
In recent years, however, the number of people has fallen.
In fact, today’s Himalayan population is actually about 3.5 times lower than it was in 2006.
Now, a new study has found the reason for the decline.
In this episode of New Scientist, the BBC’s James Oberg investigates the new evidence and the stories behind the stories.
A New Age of the WorldThe last great peak in the Himalayan range, the 8,000-metre-high Arunchara range, was carved out by a team of three men in the early 20th century.
These men were a team led by British explorer and explorer-turned-scientist Sir Isaac Newton.
They first reached the Aruna mountains in 1855 and were rewarded with a golden ring when the Himalaya was declared to be part of India in 1897.
The ring became known as the ‘Golden Ring’ because of its resemblance to a golden-coloured diamond.
The two men who were sent to the Aruns as a team, Sir Isaac and his brother, Sir William, both died.
Today, the range is the highest peak in India, and it’s believed that the pair left a mark on the region.
But it wasn’t just a simple ring of gold.
The Arunchers’ ring was in fact a golden bracelet with a special shape.
The structure of the bracelet was different from that of the gold ring.
The bracelet itself was made of a variety of minerals, and these minerals formed a layer of silica that prevented the rings from cracking.
As a result, the bracelet’s natural colour was lost.
This silica layer, known as ‘warp’, was also used to make a protective covering for the wearer.
In addition, the two men were also famous for their ability to predict the weather.
Sir Isaac’s theory was that when the wind blew, the air would change and so the ring would become lighter, which would help protect the wearer from the chill.
The idea of making a protective ring became a bit of a legend, and so it was decided that the Aruans would take up the mantle.
The group was then led by their fourth and fifth sons, both of whom died at the age of 50.
Sir William was eventually succeeded by his brother-in-law, Sir Samuel, who died in 1896.
Sir Samuel’s death had an immediate effect on the group.
It was decided to start a new expedition, which was named ‘the Great Aruncher’.
The expedition was headed by the famous British explorer, Sir Thomas More.
Sir Thomas was the first person to actually climb Everest and was also responsible for the discovery of gold and diamonds.
Sir More’s expedition to the mountains of Tibet was also followed by the Indian explorers Sir K.R. Singh and Sir W.N.G. Bose.
Sir Wainbow and Sir Khatri Singh were also involved in the discovery and the extraction of rare minerals.
However, Sir More was more of a geologist and his team had a much wider range of interests than the Aruinchers.
The team made extensive research in the area of minerals and was well known for their work on the Himalic Rift Valley.
The discovery of the Aruruans and the Aruni-Shastras was the most important scientific achievement of Sir Thomas’s time, and the team made their first contact with the Aruran people when they went to the area around Ganges in 1877.
They had a brief encounter with the people and their culture and the rest was history.
A History of the MakersThe people who built the Arus are known for being one of the most prolific producers of gold in the world.
It is believed that they first made a ring out of copper, then iron, then gold and then silver.
These were all taken from the Arudu, a group of mountains which was one of India’s richest and most fertile regions at the time.
Today this area has only 2% of its original size, and its vast wealth was taken by the Arurang and Shastras.
It has also produced some of the finest gems on Earth, such as the Garnet.
There’s even some gold in it.
The majority of the riches were made from the mining of the mountains themselves, but some of these gems are known as “mahals” (which is Hindi for “stone”).
These gems are now on display at the Smithsonian Institution’s National Museum of Natural History.
As for the Aruri, they were known for using local ore to produce precious stones, such the gold-plated stones called mahalars, which are used in jewelry.
There is also a gold-pressed mineral called tungsten, which is