Geology and Atmosphere Of Hazara
Hazara is restricted on the north and east by the Northern Areas and Azad Kashmir. Toward the south are the Islamabad Capital Territory and the region of Punjab, while toward the west lies whatever is left of Khyber Pakhtunkhwa. The stream Indus goes through the division in a north-south line, shaping a significant part of the western outskirt of the division. The aggregate region of Hazara is 18,013 km².
Since it lies quickly south of the principle Himalaya Range, and is presented to wet winds from the Arabian Sea, Hazara is the wettest part of Pakistan. At Abbottabad, yearly precipitation midpoints around 1,200 millimeters (47 in) however has been as high as 1,800 millimeters (71 in), while in parts of Mansehra District, for example, Balakot the mean yearly precipitation is as high as 1,750 millimeters (69 in) . Because of its area on the limit between the monsoonal summer precipitation administration of East Asia and the winter-overwhelming Mediterranean atmosphere of West Asia, Hazara has a surprising bimodal precipitation administration, with one crest in February or March related with frontal southwest cloud bands and another monsoonal top in July and August. The driest months are October to December, however in the wettest parts even these months normal around 40 millimeters (1.6 in) .
Because of the high elevation, temperatures in Hazara are cooler than on the fields, however Abbottabad at 1,200 meters (3,900 ft) still has maxima around 32°C (90°F) with high dampness in June and July. Additionally up, temperatures are cooler, regularly cooler than the Northern Areas valleys because of the shadiness. In winter, temperatures are cool, with minima in January around 0°C (32°F) and much lower in the high mountains. Snowfalls are normal even at bring down levels.
Hazara lies near the junction framed by the waterway Indus and the Grand Trunk Road. The Karakoram Highway starts at the town of Havelian and goes north through the division towards China by means of the Northern Areas.