In this war, Prithviraj could make a coalition of contemporary rulers including King Jayadeva-the leader of Kannauj. Ghori ran over unforeseen resistance and lost the fight unpleasantly. It is said that he was seriously injured and scarcely gotten away from the combat zone with the assistance of a water conveyor.
Ghori felt offended and hungered for vengeance. He didn’t have the notoriety of being a shrewd general. Till he swung to India, he was known more for his annihilations than military triumphs. He more than compensated for his shortcomings with his enthusiasm. India was intended to be a reclamation point for him. In spite of an embarrassing thrashing, he returned in the following year 1192. This time, however conditions favored him and he could win the fight and what an unequivocal win it was!
The second skirmish of Tarain was crucial in the politico-military history of India. It was the start of loss of political power for its rulers and its tenants. The definitive thrashing of Prithviraj who had the air of a challenging superhero had a spiraling impact. Having tasted blood, Ghori’s armed forces all of a sudden transformed into Machines of decimation and triumph.
The armed force walked forward and came to practically unchallenged towards Ajmer. Dispirited by the annihilation of their contemporary, Rajput kingdoms like Saraswati, Samana, Hansi, Kohram fell without making the aggressors sweat much. After these victories, the Ghurid armed force turned its regard for Delhi and caught it as well. Pretty much a year after his triumph in the second clash of Tarain, Mohammad Ghori controlled a lot of northern and focal India including lavish bits of Rajasthan and the ripe Ganges-Yamuna Doab zone.