None of them.
There is no commercially available lens for the Nikon D3400 that has a 125X zoom ratio.
The entire point of an interchangeable lens camera is to allow one to use a lens that is optimized for one's intended purpose instead of a lens that is mediocre or worse for a lot of different purposes. Even using two relatively cheap kit lenses, such as an 18-55mm and 55-250mm pair, will give better image quality at a lower combined price than an "all-in-one" 18-200mm "superzoom" lens. And that's just an 11X zoom.
To get the same angles of views seen at the extremes of the P1000's zoom range with a Nikon D3400, one would need a 16-2000mm lens. There are no such lenses available in the Nikon F-mount, which is the type of lens that fits your Nikon D3400.
The reason cameras such as the P1000 can have such a wide zoom range in such a small and relatively cheap package is because its sensor is so small. The sensor in the P1000 measures 6.2mm x 4.6mm. Your D3400's sensor measures 23.5mm x 15.6 mm. The D3400's sensor is 3.8X as wide and 3.4X as tall as the sensor in the P1000. It's also, more importantly in many ways, 12.85X larger in area. This allows it to capture 12.85X more light from the same scene when light from the same angle of view is projected onto it. That additional light is what allows your D3400 with even modestly priced lenses, to give sharper and cleaner images, particularly in low light, than a P1000 can.
The "24-3000mm equivalent" lens in the P1000 has an actual focal length of 4.3mm to 539mm.
- The sensor's much smaller size means that a 4.3mm lens projecting an image onto the 6.2mm x 4.6mm sensor gives the same angle of view as a 24mm lens would project onto a 36mm x 24mm "full frame" sensor.
- It also means that a 539mm lens projecting an image onto the 6.2mm x 4.6mm sensor gives the same angle of view as a 3000mm lens would project onto a 36mm x 24mm "full frame" sensor.
About the closest thing I'm aware of that comess remotely close is the Canon DigiSuper 100AF Broadcast lens made to fit on commercial grade broadcast television cameras.
It projects an image circle large enough for a 2/3" sensor broadcast camera with a 9.3-930mm focal length. It gives an equivalent field of view on such a cameras as that of a 36-3656mm lens on a FF camera. It only weighs 60 pounds and costs a bit more than $200,000. And that is for a 9.59x5.39mm video sensor with a 3.9X crop factor.