The problem between India and Pakistan via Sir Creek is the interpretation of the border between Sindh and Kutch. The region was placed under the jurisdiction of the Bombay Presidency under British rule. After independence, Kutch came under India and Sindh under Pakistan. But Pakistan claims the entire creek under the 1914 agreement between Rao Maharaj of Kutch and the Sindh government. Sir Creek is a mouth of 96 kilometers in the marshes of the Rann of Katch, where the Arabian Sea flows into the earth. It`s basically a river channel, not really a flowing stream. It is currently located on the border between the Indian province of Gujarat and the Pakistani province of Sindh. In swampy areas like the Rann, masses of earth appear and slip back into the water. The 2007 joint India-Pakistan survey showed that Sir Creek had moved nearly 1.5 km eastward. Pakistan built the LBOD canal between 1987 and 1997 to collect agricultural salt water and industrial wastewater produced in the region of the main industrial flow. The LBOD channel discharges salt water and contaminated water into The Sir Creek to be disposed of in the sea without polluting the fresh water of the Indus River. However, the construction of the LBOD is contrary to the Industrial Water Treaty (Article IV), causing property damage to India (i.e., the area of the stream exposed to low tide is flooded). Pakistan therefore has an economic interest in keeping the dispute alive and not resolving it in accordance with international conventions.
If India physically (partially or totally) holds the creek water, India can settle the LBOD dispute in accordance with the arbitration procedure under the Indus Waters Treaty.  Out of a total of 7417 kilometres of the entire coast of India, divided by nine states, Gujarat is the state with the largest coastline with 1,663 kilometres. The coast of Gujarat is characterized by two large gulfs. Katch Golf and Cambay Gulf. Part of the Pakistani coast borders the coast of Gujarat. But there are no bilateral agreements defining maritime borders. Not only are these limits not clarified, but there is also no clear fisheries legislation. The maritime zones laws of India and Pakistan are almost twin, but none of them must comply with the UN Convention on the Law of the Sea (UNCLOS). Russell`s vipers and scorpions live in this swampy area, complicating the life of the border guards.
 During the monsoon season between June and September, the creek floods its banks and envelops the salty watt at low temperatures around it.