|State||Madhya Pradesh, Maharashtra, Gujarat|
|Cities||Nepanagar, Multai, Burhanpur, Bhusawal, Surat|
|Mouth||Gulf of Khambhat (Arabian Sea)|
|Dumas, Surat, Gujarat|
|Length||724 km (450 mi)approx.|
|- location||Dumas Beach|
|- average||489 m3/s (17,300 cu ft/s)|
|- minimum||2 m3/s (71 cu ft/s)|
|- maximum||9,830 m3/s (347,000 cu ft/s)|
The Tapti River (or Tapi) is a river in central India between the Godavari and Narmada rivers. It flows westwards over a length of 724 km (449.9 mi) before draining through the Gulf of Khambhat into the Arabian Sea. It flows through Surat, and is crossed by the Magdalla ONGC Bridge.
The river Tapti rises in saptura range At khandwa-burhandpur Gap the river tapti and narmada comes close to each other. On 7 August 1968, before the construction of the Ukai Dam to bring its waters under control and provide hydroelectric power, the Tapti River overflowed its banks during heavy rains during the monsoon season. More than 1,000 people drowned in the flood  and the city of Surat was submerged beneath 10 feet of water for several days. After the floodwaters receded, at least 1,000 more people died in Gujarat state during a cholera epidemic from the contamination of the drinking water.
|Wikisource has original text related to this article:|
- "Tapti Basin Station: Kathore". UNH/GRDC. Retrieved 1 October 2013.
- Herne, P. (1855). "XXIII: Domus. Surat. The nature of the jungles beyond. A boa constrictor. A tiger. A lion. Terrible conflict. A Banyan tree.". Perils and Pleasures of a Hunter's Life; or the Romance of Hunting by Peregrine Herne. Cornell University Library. p. 194–204. Retrieved 8 July 2017.
- "Tapi River / Tapti River". mapsofindia.com. Retrieved 29 July 2016.
- "Truck falls into Tapi River from Magdalla Bridge, driver missing". The Times of India. Bennett, Coleman & Co. 31 May 2016. Retrieved 12 June 2016.
- Associate Press (13 August 1968). "1,000 Believed Dead In India Flooding". Pittsburgh Post-Gazette. p. 1. Retrieved 24 February 2019.
- "Western India Town Under 10 Feet Of Water; Flood Toll Hits 1,000", Indianapolis Star, 15 August 1968, p2
- Lee Allyn Davis, Facts on File: Natural Disasters (Infobase Publishing, 23 June 2010) pp166-167
- Mittal, J.P. (2006). History of ancient India : a new version. New Delhi: Atlantic. p. 412. ISBN 9788126906161. Retrieved 21 July 2016.