(ii) the details of the project. – the general layout of the wall, the areas within the bank, the dams and the communication routes are included in the plan attached to this agreement. The Committee meets, if necessary, in Kathmandu, at the blocking point or in another location that the Committee deems necessary. 3. POWER OF ATTORNEY FOR THE EXECUTION OF CONSTRUCTION WORK AND THE OCCUPATION OF LAND AND OTHER PROPERTY. – (i) The Government will authorise the Union to continue the implementation of this project as soon as the project or part of the project is approved by that Union and the Union has notified the Government of its intention to start work on the project and will allow the engineer and all other officials to authorise access to it. , EU agents and nominees, along with humans, animals, vehicles, plants, machinery, equipment and instruments necessary for the management and implementation of the project in all these areas and places, and which allow occupancy for the period necessary for the correct implementation of the project. 6. TANTIEMES. – (i) The government receives royalties on energy produced and used in the Indian Union at rates that must be paid by mutual agreement. Assuming there are no royalties for electricity sold in Nepal. The Koshi Dam is a lock on the Koshi River that carries vehicles, bicycles and pedestrians between Saptari district and Sunsari district in Nepal.
It is close to the international border with India. It was built between 1958 and 1962 and has 56 doors.  It was established after the signing of the Koshi Agreement between the Nepalese government and India on 25 April 1954.   The lock was designed and built by Joseph and Company Limited, India. The Koshi Tappu Wildlife Reserve is about 5.4 km north of the dam. The 1954 National Flood Protection Policy (after the devastating floods of 1954 in much of the Kosi Basin) provided for the control of flooding caused by a series of dams, embankments and exercise exercises. The Kosi project was designed (based on studies between 1946 and 1955), in three continuously interconnected stages – the first was a dam to anchor the river which, over the past 250 years, has moved about 120 km westward and provided a huge wing north of the devastated Von Bihars and Nepal, and India`s advantage in irrigation and electricity. The second part was to build embankments both below and above the dam to keep the river within the defined channel. The third part provided for a high multifunctional dam in Nepal, near Barakshetra, which was to provide both countries with a significant flood cushion and significant benefits in terms of irrigation and electricity.
It was followed by the Kosi Agreement between Nepal and India, signed on 25 April 1954 and revised on 19 December 1966 to reflect Nepal`s concerns. Other letters to the agreement between the two countries have established additional rules for the use of irrigation. While the first two parts of the plan were implemented by the Indian government, the Kosi High Dam, the linchpin of the overall plan, has ruled out action for several years for various political reasons, but has since been revived as part of a new agreement, amended for further studies and studies (1,2,3,4 -5).