Sangam at Allahabad (India) is the confluence of three rivers –Ganga (Ganges), Yamuna and Saraswati. Saraswati has gone obliviously invisible now with the passage of time leaving the confluence as confined to Ganga and Yamuna only. Ganga is traditionally worshipped more right from the days when Bhageerath, as the Hindu mythology says, could bring it on earth from the heaven. During Mahakumbh this year, quite like in the past, the entire focus of the devotees was basically on the Ganga only putting Yamuna in a secondary position paying much less attention to it. Starting point of Ganga is Gangotri in the Himalayas and so is Yamuna starting from Yamnotri. Both the rivers serve the purpose of salvation, as per belief of the people, by taking a dip into them. Both of them served the purpose of transport in the olden days fetching people and goods from one place to another in the absence of any alternative resource available in those days. Both the sacred rivers are victims to a large scale pollution, but here again Yamuna is neglected most by the governmental machinery and several other organisations raising their voice against it, of course in the vacuum only till now. Nothing positive has materialised till date in that direction. At least the very attention, big or small, that is paid towards the Ganga, with results or without results, is required to be equally shared with Yamuna. Yamuna, after all, is equally the very source of life to the people, the capital of India, New Delhi, in particular, and warrants the peremptorily launched remedial measures in the matter of pollution. Devotees too, including sadhus, are required to pay more respectful an attention to it as even the Ganga claims that it is Yamuna only which forms its force and strength from Sangam onwards to Ganga Sagar, the point of both the rivers merging themselves to the Bay of Bengal, the Indian Ocean.