Scope and Background: Dissipating high kinetic energy of supercritical flows to protect downstream structures has always been a concern of hydraulic structure engineers. One of the approaches to tackle this problem is the utilization of hydraulic jump phenomena in which a great amount of kinetic energy is dissipated through turbulence which is more pronounced in roller part and conversion to potential energy in terms of depth increase at downstream end and turbulence. A hydraulic jump may occur in prismatic or non-prismatic, converged or diverged and horizontal or inclined channels. However, oblique SHOCK waves initiating at the start of a contracted channel, interact with each other and sidewalls and may create a complex flow pattern which is detrimental to the channel itself and downstream facilities. The present research aims at studying hydraulic jumps taken place in a converging inclined channel. The main parameters of a hydraulic jump such as its location, initial depth, ratio of conjugate depths, jump length and energy dissipation are studied for various inclination and convergence ratios and inflow conditions. Methodology: The experiments were conducted in a channel with different bed slopes of 0, 5, 10, and 15 percent, and convergence angles of 3. 66 and 5. 4 degrees. The end sills of 0. 75 to 11 cm high were installed at the end, depending on the bed slope, to fix the jump location in the channel. The entrance was set carefully to produce the least disturbance due to sharp edges and protruding elements appeared in the flow,hence, a symmetric hydraulic jump may be observed all over a cross-section. To double-check the accuracy of measurements, clips of various hydraulic jumps were shot through sidewalls, converted into the images and digitized using Grapher TM. Discussion and Conclusion: The location of hydraulic jump approached downstream channel due to gravity forces as the channel slope increased. Therefore, in the converged channel by reducing the width, primary Froude number enhanced and the jump location tended upstream by increasing the convergence angle. Jump position was more sensitive to the sill depth variation in lower slopes. Specifying a unique initial depth in the converged channel was challenging. There were oblique waves originated from the concave corners and coincided at the centerline of the channel. In cases where the hydraulic jump occurred before the coincidence of the oblique waves, there were different depths at the front of the jump. In this work, the centerline depth was selected as the reference depth in the development of regressive equation. The ratio of conjugate depths increased directly with the primary Froude number and bed slope. By enhancing the bed slope, the initial depth decreased and the conjugate depth increased, accordingly. The length of a hydraulic jump, was more a function of bed slope and Froude number and less a function of convergence. It enhanced with the increase of primary Froude number, however, with a constant Fr it was longer in higher slopes. The energy dissipation increased by both the bed slope and convergence ratio. By increasing the primary Froude number, the difference between energy dissipation in various bed slopes approached that of a horizontal bed. Using regressive models and statistical analysis, empirical explicit equations were developed for the location, initial depth, conjugate depths ratio, estimation of length, and energy dissipation of a hydraulic jump in an inclined converging channel.