LAHORE Pakistans Indus Water Commissioner Syed Jamaat Ali Shah has said that Indian water delegation has arrived in the country only for site inspections to review water flow situation and not to hold dialogue on water disputes. 'It is a routine visit for site inspections under the treaty. The dialogue on water disputes between the two countries is not on the agenda, Shah accompanied by his Indian counterpart Auranga Nathan told reporters here at Allama Iqbal International Airport on Saturday. A three-member Indian delegation headed by Indus Water Commissioner of India Auranga Nathan arrived in Lahore on Saturday. Indus Water Commissioner of India Auranga Nathan said that they would visit River Ravi and Sutlej for site inspections during their stay in Pakistan. He also said,we are here only for site inspections and no other issue will be discussed. However, Auranga Nathan said that he would invite his counterpart to visit India after the completion of their visit in Pakistan. To a question, Shah said that they would not discuss the issue of Kishanganga Project or any other dam with Indian delegation, as it was not part of the agenda. However, Syed Jamaat Ali Shah termed the arrival of Indian delegation in Pakistan under present circumstances as a positive step that would help initiate dialogue on the water related issues in future. This visit of Indian delegation indicates that India is serious to hold dialogue with Pakistan on the issue of water, he added. Shah further said that Pakistan would not budge an inch from its stated stance on the water issue. Analysts say that the arrival of Indian Water Commissioner in Lahore day after Pakistans High Commissioner met Indian Foreign Secretary to discuss the agenda and dates for high-level bilateral talks between the two South Asian powers in New Delhi, is 'very significant. New Delhi also offered Islamabad to resume stalled peace talks at Foreign Secretaries level the other day. The relations between the two countries had been stalled following 26/11 terror attacks in Mumbai, as India had suspended composite dialogue. Both the countries had signed Indus Water Treaty in 1960. This treaty divided the use of rivers and canals between the two countries. Pakistan obtained exclusive rights for the three Western rivers, namely Indus, Jhelum and Chenab. And India retained rights to the three eastern rivers, namely Ravi, Beas and Sutlej. Pakistani growers are concerned about Indian designs to deprive Pakistan of it share of water. 'Indian intention of building dams and reservoirs on Pakistani rivers can bring the two nuclear powers to the brink of a war. India has constructed more than 60 dams on almost all the rivers flowing into Pakistan, which is a clear violation of the Indus Water Treaty, commented Ayub Khan Mayo Chief of Pakistan Muthidda Kisan Mahaz. Water dispute between India and Pakistan may lead to serious consequences related to food and economic crisis. Pakistan will certainly be forced to take the issue to the International Court of Justice, as any delay to address the problem may turn Pakistani land into a barren zone, he added. 'We are not satisfied with both the Indus Water Commissioners of India and Pakistan. This is a hidden visit. The growers should also be informed about the issues and developments, he maintained.