Record monsoon rains have caused devastating floods across Pakistan since June, killing more than 1,200 people and leaving almost a third of the country under water, affecting the lives of 33 million.
At Mohenjo-Daro alone, the record rain has damaged excavated areas and exposed the ones buried underneath by creating furrows in them.
Downpours that pounded the region's flatlands over two days caused nearly two dozen rivers to burst their banks, putting vast stretches of territory under water and causing thousands of residents to be evacuated.
Once a vast river island in the heart of the Brahmaputra, now Majuli's days are numbered: Experts warn it may disappear entirely by 2040 as ever more violent flooding swells the river, wreaking havoc on the lives of those that live along its banks.
Thousands of users on Twitter shared photos and videos of the village south of Pekalongan city in Central Java being flooded by crimson-coloured water, which some social media users said reminded them of blood.
Over 81,000 are still in shelters and nine others injured, the National Disaster Risk Reduction and Management Council said. Sixteen of the 25 deaths were reported in Northern Mindanao region in the south, while 12 of the 26 missing are from the eastern Bicol region, the council added.
Videos posted on social media showed a chopper airlifting two people stuck on a submerged SUV as water gushes past them.
Floods caused in the Basol river after Gwadar received 100 millimetres of rain in about 20 hours, have washed away the Makran Coastal Highway which connects the area with Karachi.
Around 155,000 British homes were still without power late on Saturday after Storm Eunice knocked more than 1.3 million households off the grid the day before, energy companies said.
"Bridges have collapsed. Roads have collapsed. People have died... this is a catastrophe of enormous proportions," South Africa's President Cyril Ramaphosa said, addressing a local community after inspecting the damage from the floods.