(a Kasba) located in tehsil Khanpur along with Indus River and approximately 35 Km away from Khanpur city is the birth place of Khawaja Ghulam Fareed (The national poet of saraiki).Only Urban Town of Tehsil Khanpur namely ZAHIR PIR is situated about 22 km from Khanpur city on National Highay(N-5)(KLP Road)having population of more than 50000. Distribution The Bhutta and the Bhutta Arains (Bhutta (Arain)) are found mainly in southern Punjab, in the districts of Multan
- Punjab (Punjab, India) Bahawalpur Bahawalpur Airport - Geographical Distribution In Punjab (India) Bhullar village name is common and found in various districts such as Muktsar, Jalandhar, Moga districts. Bhullars are evenly distributed in the state of Punjab with large concentration in Amritsar, Tarn Taran (Tarn Taran district), Gurdaspur, Ferozpur, Jalandhar, Ludhiana, Muktsar, Moga (Moga, Punjab), Faridkot, India
Faridkot , Bathinda Bhullar village name kotra kouraand in rampura area, Sangrur, and Patiala. Bhullars have a huge concentration in the Majha region mostly around the city of Amritsar in Punjab (India). In Pakistan Bhullars are found in the Punjab, places such as Lahore, Bahawalpur, Sahiwal, Vehari, Layyah and Narowal district and also in Dera Ismail Khan districts of Kheber Pakhtunkhaw province. In Sialkot Bhullars have large concentration in Pasrur
remains and is now located in a busy market in the inner city. The Bahawalpur Museum and Bahawalpur National Library house various collections of coins, medals, postage stamps of the former state of Bahawalpur, manuscripts, documents, inscriptions, wood carvings, camel skin paintings, historical models and stone carvings from Islamic and pre-Islamic eras. There is a complete set of medals of all classes issued by the ex-state to its military officers, civilians, and other important citizens of the ex-state. The city also has several mausoleums of prominent leaders who fought and defended the region over several thousands of years. Some of the most prolific include the tombs of Channen Peer Tomb Yazman and Mausoleums of Haugha Sahib. There is also an old fort of Munde Shahid, 50 km from Bahawalpur and Marot Fort, which are considered to be antiquities. A place outside the Marot Fort is known as 'Baithak Maula Ali'. The tomb of Naugaza is located in the Munde Sharif Fort. Education Public schools The city is served by Sadiq Public School, one of the largest boarding schools in Pakistan. thumb Al-Maktoum Library (File:sadiq public school almaktoum library.jpg) Private schools
400px Dialects of Punjabi Following are the demographics of the Bahwalpur district, by spoken language: * Punjab province local people different dialects (Punjabi dialects): 96% * Other: 4% Inhabitants of District speak a great variety of Punjabi (Punjabi language) dialects, although few of these dialects are called as separate language “Saraiki”, but because of good and loving nature of people there is no distinction or hate among different dialects and have a mix culture of Great
and covers an area of 26,300 km². It adjoins the Thar Desert extending over to Sindh and into India. accessdate 2007-07-09 The Pakistan Water and Power Development Authority undertook the construction of the Chashma-Jhelum link canal - linking the waters of the Indus and Jhelum rivers - extending water supplies to the regions of Bahawalpur and Multan. Pakistan constructed the Tarbela Dam near Rawalpindi - standing 2743 metres (9,000 ft
url email address lat long directions phone tollfree fax hours price content Most famous place for pizza. * *
-ur ), colloquially known as ''Islamia University'', is located in Bahawalpur, Punjab (Punjab (Pakistan)), Pakistan. University has many faculties including Engineering, Pharmacy and Alternative Medicine, Science, Arts, Languages, Social Sciences, Business and Information Technology. The university is currently ranked at No. 13 in general category of HEC (Higher Education Commission of Pakistan) universities ref>
at different war fronts during the Second World War. After partition, he joined the Pakistan Army and eventually rose to the rank of general. He completed his post-graduation in tropical medicine and public health from Edinburgh, in 1952. After retiring from the army, Dr. Shafiq-ur-Rehman, served as Chairman of the Academy of Letters of Pakistan from 1980 to 1985. During his tenure, the Academy of Letters acquired a new dimension as a prominent literary institution of Pakistan. He continued to write till his death in March 2000. The nearest thing to death in life is the death of one`s child. It was only after the suicide of two of his sons that awakened Shafiqur Rahman from the dream of life. He loved his sons intensely, treated them as friends and actively assisted them in their education and cultivation. Thus no one could explain what diabolical force drove the two of them to commit suicide. death_date birth_place Bahawalpur (Undivided India (British Raj)) death_place He is a third-generation soldier. Born on 17 September 1945 in Bahawalpur (now in Pakistan), his family migrated to India (Patiala, Punjab (Punjab (India))) after partition (Partition of India) in 1947. His grandfather served in the 1 67 Punjab Regiment during the First World War in Mesopotamia and Kut-al-Amara, both in present day Iraq, along with the 103rd, 105th, 110th, 114th and 117th Mahrattas. These five battalions subsequently joined the Maratha Light Infantry, the same regiment General Singh was commissioned into 50 years later. His father, Lt Col Jaswant Singh Marwah, served in the Electrical & Mechanical Engineers from 1943 to 1973 and is also a veteran of the Second World War. '''Sibi Railway Station''' is a junction railway station. The railway track was lined in 1890s during the British era to link Sibi with rest of the country. The routes are Sibi from linked with Lahore, Karachi, Peshawar, Rawalpindi, Quetta, Multan, Faisalabad, Hyderabad (Hyderabad, Sindh), Rohri, Sukkur, Bahawalpur, Dera Ghazi Khan, Kot Adu, Gujrat, Jacobabad, Gujranwala, Khanewal, Nawabshah, Attock, Jhelum, and Nowshera (Nowshera, Khyber-Pakhtunkhwa). '''Sibi Railway Station''' is junction railway station. The railway track was lined in 1890s during the British era to link Sibi with rest of the country. The routes are Sibi from linked with Lahore, Karachi, Peshawar, Rawalpindi, Quetta, Multan, Faisalabad, Hyderabad (Hyderabad, Sindh), Rohri, Sukkur, Bahawalpur, Dera Ghazi Khan, Kot Adu, Gujrat, Jacobabad, Gujranwala, Khanewal, Nawabshah, Attock, Jhelum, and Nowshera (Nowshera, Khyber-Pakhtunkhwa). Transport There is a railway station and a public bus stand. People rely mostly on Public Station Van type transport. As Jahanian is situated at the National Highway (National Highway (India)) (N5-A) bypass, so that's why for traveling to other cities, people can easily get conveyance all of the time during day and night. From this bypass, passengers can go to Lahore, Islamabad, Faisalabad, Bahawalpur, Sadiqabad, Sukkur, Hyderabad (Hyderabad, Sindh) and Karachi etc. Even by railway station, passengers can go to the same cities as mentioned in previous lines. Taxonomy The Sind Sparrow was first described by Edward Blyth from a specimen collected by Alexander Burnes at Bahawalpur around 1840.
, and train.According to PSMA(Pakistan Sugar Mills Association) about 22% of Pakistan's sugar is produced in Bahawalpur division (including Bahawalnagar and Rahim Yar Khan). Culture left thumb Derawar Fort (File:Derawar Fort 3 by gul791.jpg) is on the outskirts of the city in the Cholistan Desert The city of Bahawalpur has a rich heritage and is an important hot spot for historians as well as archaeologists. Bahawalpur is known for its cotton, silk, embroidery, carpets, and extraordinarily delicate pottery. The Punjab Small Industries Corporation (PSIC) has established a Craft Development Center for Cholistan area, outside Farid Gate, Bahawalpur from where handicrafts manufactured in Cholistan can be purchased. Some of the souvenirs produced in the city include: * Flassi – 4 ft by 7 ft, made of camel hair and cotton yarn; it is used for wall hanging, as a decoration piece and a carpet. * Gindi or Rilli – Made of small pieces of many colors of cotton cloth and needlework; they can be used as wall hangings, bed covers, carpets and blankets. * Changaries – Like big plaques, these are made of palm leaves in different bright colours with beautiful patterns and geometric designs. These are used for keeping the 'chapattis' and also as a wall decoration. * Khalti – Like a purse embroidered on top with multicoloured threads. * Artwork – An attractive type of embroidery done on dupatta, kurta and chaddar, etc. The main shopping centers of Bahawalpur are Shahi Bazaar, Machli Bazaar, Farid Gate and the Mall. The commercial area in Satellite Town is a newly developed center that is gaining popularity. A few shopping malls, including Bobby Plaza, Takbeer Shopping Mall, Time, and Prince, cater for all kinds of needs. Shopping is a major attraction in the city; the city is bustling with traders and craftsmen selling all sorts of artwork for travellers and tourists. thumb Noor Mahal (File:NoorMahalbwp.JPG) lit at night after being newly renovated East of Bahawalpur is the Cholistan Desert, which covers an area of about 15,000 km 2 and extends into the Thar Desert of India. The region was once watered by the Hakra River, known as the Saravati in vedic times. At one time there were 400 forts in the area and archaeological finds around the Derawar Fort, the only place with a perennial waterhole, indicate that it was contemporaneous with the Indus Valley Civilisation. The average annual rainfall is only 12 cm, and the area's scant cultivation is made possible by underground wells, drawn up by camels. The water is stored in troughs, built by the tribes, between sandhills and din waterholes called tobas. The people are racially similar to those in Rajasthan – tall, with sharp features. They live in large, round, mud and grass huts, usually built on the top of sandhills. On the whole, they are pastoral and nomadic. The main tribes are the Chachar, Mehr, Lar, Paryar, Channar, Chandani and Bohar. The forts here were built at 29 km intervals, which probably served as guard posts for the camel caravan routes. There were three rows of these forts. The first line of forts began from Phulra and ended in Lera, the second from Rukhanpur to Islamgarh, and the third from Bilcaner to Kapoo. Built with double walls of gypsum blocks and mud, they are all in ruins now. Some of them date back to 1000 BC, and were destroyed and rebuilt many times. Even with all the markets and forts, one thing for which Bahawalpur is recognised above all others is the numerous palaces that still remain intact ever since the fall of the Nawabs. There are countless palaces in the city, locally known as Mahals. Some of the most famous include: Noor Mahal, Gulzar Mahal, Darbar Mahal, Shimla Khoti Sadiq Ghar Palace and Darbar Mahal. The city also has a city gate called Farid Gate, which in its heyday provided the only entrance to the city for its rulers. The gate still remains and is now located in a busy market in the inner city. The Bahawalpur Museum and Bahawalpur National Library house various collections of coins, medals, postage stamps of the former state of Bahawalpur, manuscripts, documents, inscriptions, wood carvings, camel skin paintings, historical models and stone carvings from Islamic and pre-Islamic eras. There is a complete set of medals of all classes issued by the ex-state to its military officers, civilians, and other important citizens of the ex-state. The city also has several mausoleums of prominent leaders who fought and defended the region over several thousands of years. Some of the most prolific include the tombs of Channen Peer Tomb Yazman and Mausoleums of Haugha Sahib. There is also an old fort of Munde Shahid, 50 km from Bahawalpur and Marot Fort, which are considered to be antiquities. A place outside the Marot Fort is known as 'Baithak Maula Ali'. The tomb of Naugaza is located in the Munde Sharif Fort. Education Public schools The city is served by Sadiq Public School, one of the largest boarding schools in Pakistan. thumb Al-Maktoum Library (File:sadiq public school almaktoum library.jpg) Private schools
Bahawalpur, Pakistan death_place Early life Azhar was born in Bahawalpur on July 10, 1968 as one of ten siblings although some sources list his birth date as August 7, 1968 as the third of 11 children. His father, Allah Bakhsh Shabir, was the headmaster at a government-run school, and his family operated a dairy and poultry farm. Azhar studied at the Jamia Uloom ul Islamia Banuri Town in Karachi, where
name Bahawalpur other_name settlement_type City image_skyline imagesize image_caption !-- * Noor Mahal (:File:Front Elevation of Noor Mahal.jpg) * Abbasi Mosque (:File:Abbasi Mosque Bahawalpur.jpg) * Derawar Fort (:File:Beautiful cloud formation during Sunset over Derawar Fort.jpg) * Bahawal Stadium (:File:Dring.png) * Bahawalpur National Library (:File:Sir Sadiq Library 6063.jpg) * Shrine of Jalaluddin Bukhari (:File:Tomb of Bibi Jawi and Shrine of Hazrat Jalaluddin Bukhari.jpg) -- pushpin_map Pakistan pushpin_label_position pushpin_mapsize 300 pushpin_map_caption Location in Pakistan coordinates_display inline,title coordinates_region PK subdivision_type Country subdivision_name Pakistan subdivision_type1 Region (Subdivisions of Pakistan) subdivision_name1 Punjab (Punjab, Pakistan) subdivision_type2 District (Districts of Pakistan) subdivision_name2 Bahawalpur District subdivision_type3 Tehsil subdivision_name3 Bahawalpur Tehsil subdivision_type4 Union councils subdivision_name4 36 government_footnotes http: 18.104.22.168 portal portal media-type html group 320 page default.psml js_pane P-103d7b410be-10000?nav left http: www.statpak.gov.pk depts pco index.html government_type leader_title Nazim leader_name ---------------- leader_title1 Naib nazim leader_name1 established_title established_date area_total_km2 237.2 area_metro_km2 population_as_of 2011 population_footnotes population_note population_total 855509 population_density_km2 838 population_urban 545103 population_density_urban_km2 latd 29 latm 23 lats 44 latNS N longd 71 longm 41 longs 1 longEW E elevation_footnotes elevation_m 461 elevation_ft 1512 timezone PST (Pakistan Standard Time) utc_offset +5 timezone_DST PDT (Pakistan Standard Time) utc_offset_DST +6 postal_code_type Postal code type postal_code 63100 area_code 062 blank_name blank_info website www.bahawalpur.gov.pk footnotes Bahawalpur Government Website
'''Bahawalpur''' (Punjabi (Punjabi language), ), located in Punjab (Punjab, Pakistan), is the 12th largest (List of most populated metropolitan areas in Pakistan) city in Pakistan. In 2007, the city's population was recorded to have risen to 798,509 from 403,408 in 1998. http: www.bahawalpur.gov.pk area.htm The city is capital of Bahawalpur District. The city was once the capital of the former princely state and later the province of Bahawalpur (Bahawalpur (princely state)). The city was home to various Nawabs (rulers) and counted as part of the Rajputana states (now Rajasthan, India). The city is known for its famous palaces such as the Noor Mahal, Sadiq Ghar Palace, and Darbar Mahal, as well as the ancient fort of Derawar (Derawar Fort) in the Cholistan Desert bordering India. The city is located near the historical and ancient cities of Uch and Harappa, which were once a stronghold of the Delhi Sultanate and Indus Valley Civilisation. The city is home to one of the few natural safari parks in Pakistan, Lal Suhanra National Park.