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In , it was some 64 km long with a maximum width of 20 km in the southern end and a minimum of 3 km in the middle. At Bawairdah Bavardeh or Bawarda of today where the island was narrowest, there was an old canal 3 to 4 feet deep and 3 feet wide and going from bank to bank, that was filled at each high tide. At that time, the center of the island was mostly desert, but the shoreline adjoining the rivers, as far as creeks extend inland, were covered with date groves.
The whole island was flat and so little elevated above the level of high tide its highest point being only 3 m above sea level that south of Tingah it was flooded almost annually to a depth of a foot or so, while once or twice in every decade the entire island was under water. Below Tingah the water was somewhat saline, but above this point it was possible to grow cereals. However, due to lack of grain and the absence of any but tidal irrigation, crops were only grown in the date groves.
However, on the south side of the coast of the island, where the sea coast appeared to be fairly firm and well marked there were no fixed villages, only temporary huts used by shepherds. The island, which was administratively part of the district of Mohammerah Khorramshahr of today , was divided into two sub-districts: Manyuhi and Qabat al-Nassar Arvandkenar of today , in each of these two villages there was an agent of the Sheikh of Mohammerah.
Some date groves on the island were owned by Sayyeds, whose leader in was Sayyed Mohammad, who had great influence locally and who was reputed to have supernatural powers. The Sayyeds held their land at the pleasure of the Sheikh, who would not allow them to sell any of the land. The Shatt al-Arab side was less cultivated. The Khizr shrine was in the center, more to the north than the south, at 3 km from the Shatt al-Arab and 1. It was close to the port of Mohammerah Khorramshahr and communications with the Fields Masjed-e Soleyman were easy via the Karun river.
Moreover, the site of the future city was safe from flooding, even by the highest tides such as those which covered much of the island in Already in May , Indian surveyors under Lt. But who actually owned the island? In the past the Ottoman Empire had laid claim to the island and even had a fort and garrison on it. Because the taxation burden was light the number of peasants had grown significantly. In the s, on the Ottoman side of the river there were some small towns, villages, and forts, mostly on the islands such as Khezr Gadder and Qobban Gabon.