In India, there is an amazing glacial lake - Roopkund.
It is situated at a height of approximately 5 029 meters in Uttarakhand.
When the ice melts, the water on the surface appear hundreds of human skeletons.
For the first time, the lake was discovered in 1942, the caretaker of the hunting preserve, although mention of these bones were from the late 19th century.
Initially it was thought that the remains of Japanese soldiers who made their way to the area, and then died in Borobia with terrible weather conditions.
During the Second World War, the British immediately sent a team of researchers to determine the nature of these remains.
However, after a study found that the bodies could not belong to the Japanese soldiers, because they had so many years.
Some British researchers Roopkund and many scholars have suggested that the bones belonged to General Zorovaru Singh from Kashmir and his soldiers, who are said to have got lost and died in the high Himalayas during return after the Battle of Tibet in 1841. But radiocarbon tests on the corpses in the 1960s contradicted this theory. Tests vaguely indicated that the skeletons could apply to any time period between the 12th and 15th centuries.
This has led many historians associate with the corpses of failed attack on Mohammad Tulakov Garhwal Himalaya. Other historians believe that the victim is unknown epidemic. Some anthropologists also theorize ritual suicide.
Only in 2004, when a team of European and Indian scientists traveled to the region on the initiative of the channel National Geographic, horrifying truth began to discover. Modern DNA analysis divided the dead into two distinct categories of individuals - some were shorter growth, and the other is much higher. The results also showed that the bodies belong much earlier time. The study determined the radiocarbon date of about 850 years BC. e.