What to do in Lahore

What are some Famous and Popular activities to

Now The Top Things To See And Do In Lahore.

  1. Food Street and M.M Alam Road. The M.M Alam Road runs from the Main Market to Firdous Market. …
  2. Lahore Fort. The Lahore Fort, or the Shahi Qila, is a wonderful and one-of-a-kind Mughal architecture. …
  3. Badshahi Mosque. …
  4. Masjid Wazir Khan. …
  5. Shalamar Gardens. …
  6. The Minar e Pakistan. …
  7. Lahore Wagah Border.
  8. Mini Golf Club. …
    • Admire the Craftsmanship of Sheesh Mahal. …
    • Find Solitude at the Wazir Khan Mosque. …
    • Walk around the Market at Delhi Gate. …
    • Learn the History at the Lahore Museum. …
    • Witness the Border Ceremony at the Wahga Gate.

Lahore is also known as the Heart of Pakistan. It’s capital of Punjab province. It is the second-largest city in Pakistan. It is the most cultural, political, and educational city of Pakistan.

Lahore is also famous for its garden and parks and has the title of (City of Gardens).This city also has a rich culture and a lovely atmosphere.

Let me tell you about come popular parks and gardens that you should visit at all costs .

  1. Jilani Park.
  2. Shalimar Gardens.
  3. The Lahore Canal.
  4. Mochi Bagh.
  5. Nasir Bagh.
  6. National Bank Park.
  7. Nawaz Sharif Park.
  8. Oasis Golf and Aqua Resort
  9. Punjab society park.
  10. Riwaz Garden.

So lets talk about some popular Shopping malls of Lahore

  1. Emporium Mall.
  2. Fortress Stadium.
  3. Liberty Market.
  4. Anarkali Bazar.
  5. The Mall of Lahore.
  6. Packages Mall.
  7. Amanah mall.
  8. Avenue mall.
  9. Pace Shopping Mall.
  10. Jasmine Mall.
  11. Hyperstar.

Educational standards in Pakistan: read more

So You might get hungry from strolling all through these streets so lets talk about famous food points other than the places in the malls.It might give you a hand in filling your poor little empty stomach.

  1. Falooda from Baba Ji Kulfi Walay, Muslim Town.
  2.  Beef Khoya Tikka from Shafi Tikka Shop, Saddar Bazaar.
  3. Besan-Fried Rahu from Bashir Dar ul Mahi, Mozang.
  4. Nihari from Waris Nihari House, Anarkali.
  5. Mango Pista Badaam Ice Cream from Chaman, Beadon Road, Mall.
  6. Anda Shami from Rangeela Burger, Main Mall Road Near Naqi Market.
  7. Cone from Alamgir Waffle Cone, Main Market.
  8. Doodh Patti from Goonga Yaqoo Chai Wala, Temple Road, Mozang.
  9. Doodh Jalebi from Gawalmandi.
  10. Meethi Lassi from Jeda Lassi, Gumti Bazaar.
  11. Kunafa from Nisa Sultan, M.M Alam Road, Gulberg III.
  12. Halwa Puri from Taj Mahal, Taxali Gate.
  13. Biryani from Jaidi Biryani.
  14. Seekh Kebab from Saeen Kebab, Mochi Gate.
  15. Khatai by Khalifa Bakers, Mochi Gate.

Communication in an Effective way

Meet me I am Quaid-e-Azam means to say Mahomed Ali Jinnahbhai.

Muhammad Ali Jinnah was born on 25 December 1876 – 11 September 1948) he was a lawyer, politician and the founder of Pakistan. Jinnah served as the leader of the All-India Muslim League from 1913 until Pakistan’s creation on 14 August 1947. Further than as Pakistan’s first Governor-General until his death.

Early Life of Quaid-e-Azam:

Muhammad Ali Jinnah (Quaid-e-Azam) was born in a rented apartment on the second floor of Wazir Mansion in Karachi, Pakistan. on December 25, 1876. At the time of his birth, Jinnah’s official name was Mahomed Ali Jinnahbhai. The eldest of his parents’ seven children, Jinnah was underweight & appeared fragile at the time of his birth. But Jinnah’s mother, Mithibai, was convinced her delicate infant would one day achieve great things. Jinnah’s father, Jinnahbhai Poonja, was a merchant & exporter of grain, cotton, wool, & range of other goods. As a whole, the family belonged to the Khoja Muslim sect.

When Muhammad Ali Jinnah was six years old when his father placed him in the Sindh Madrasatul-Islam School. Jinnah was far from a model student. He was more interested in playing outside with his friends than focusing on his studies. As the proprietor of the thriving trade business. Jinnah’s father emphasized the importance of studying mathematics, but, ironically, mathematics was among Jinnah’s most hated subjects.

When Jinnah was nearly eleven years old, his only paternal aunt came to visit from Bombay, India. Jinnah and his aunt were very close. The aunt suggested that Jinnah return with her to Bombay, she believed the big city would provide him with a better education than Karachi could. Despite his mother’s resistance, Jinnah accompanied his aunt back to Bombay, where she enrolled him in the Gokal Das Tej Primary School. Despite the change of scenery, Jinnah continued to prove himself a restless and unruly student. Within just six months he was sent back to Karachi. His mother insisted he attend Sind Madrassa, but Jinnah was expelled for cutting classes to go horseback riding.

After return

Jinnah’s parents then enrolled him in the Christian Missionary Society High School, hoping he would be better able to concentrate on his studies there. As a teen, Jinnah developed an admiration for his father’s business colleague, Sir Frederick Leigh Croft. When Croft offered Jinnah an internship in London, Jinnah jumped at the chance, but Jinnah’s mother was not so eager for him to accept the offer. Fearful of being separated from her son, she persuaded him to marry before leaving for his trip. Presumably, she believed his marriage would ensure his eventual return.

Way to England.

At his mother’s urging, the 15-year-old Jinnah entered into an arranged marriage with his 14-year-old bride, Emibai, in February 1892. Emibai was from the village of Paneli in India, and the wedding took place in her hometown. Following the marriage, Jinnah continued attending the Christian Missionary Society High School until he left for London. He departed Karachi in January of 1893. Jinnah would never see his wife or his mother again. Emibai died a few months after Jinnah’s departure. Devastatingly, Jinnah’s mother, Mithibai, also passed away during his stay in London.

As an Attorney.

After disembarking at Southampton and taking the boat train to Victoria Station, Jinnah rented a hotel room in London. As he would eventually, however, settle at the home of Mrs. F.E. Page-Drake of Kensington, who had invited Jinnah to stay as a guest.

After a few months of serving his internship, in June of 1893 Jinnah left the position to join Lincoln’s Inn, a renowned legal association that helped law students study for the bar. Over the next few years, Jinnah prepared for the legal exam by studying biographies and political texts that he borrowed from the British Museum Library and read in the barrister’s chambers. While studying for the bar, Jinnah heard the terrible news of his wife and mother’s deaths, but he managed to forge on with his education. In addition to fulfilling his formal studies, Jinnah made frequent visits to the House of Commons, where he could observe the powerful British government in action firsthand. When Jinnah passed his legal exam in May of 1896, he was the youngest ever to have been accepted to the bar.

With his law degree in hand, in August 1896 Jinnah moved to Bombay and set up a law practice as a barrister in Bombay’s high court. Jinnah would continue to practice as a barrister up through the mid-1940s. Jinnah’s most famous successes as a lawyer included the Bawla murder trial of 1925 and Jinnah’s 1945 defense of Bishen Lal at Agra, which marked the final case of Jinnah’s legal career.

Quaid-e-Azam as Statesman

Jinnah’s visits to the House of Commons, he had developed a growing interest in politics, deeming it a more glamorous field than law. In Bombay, Jinnah began his foray into politics as a liberal nationalist. When Jinnah’s father joined him there, he was deeply disappointed in his son’s decision to change career paths and, out of anger, withdrew his financial support. Fortunately, the two had mended fences by the time Jinnah’s father died in April 1902.

Jinnah was particularly interested in the politics of India and its lack of strong representation in British Parliament. He was inspired when he saw Dadabhai Naoroji become the first Indian to earn a seat in the House of Commons. In 1904, Jinnah attended a meeting of the Indian National Congress |& In 1906 he joined the congress himself. In 1912, Jinnah attended a meeting of the All India Muslim League, prompting him to join the league the following year. Jinnah would later join yet another political party, the Home Rule League, which was dedicated to the cause of a state’s right to self-government.

In the midst of Jinnah’s thriving political career, he met a 16-year-old named Ratanbai while on vacation in Darjeeling. After “Rutti” turned 18 and converted to Islam, the two were married on April 19, 1918. Rutti gave birth to Jinnah’s first and only child, a daughter named Dina, in 1919.

Second marriage.

As a member of Congress, Jinnah at first collaborated with Hindu leaders as their Ambassador of Hindu Muslim Unity, while working with the Muslim League simultaneously. Gradually, Jinnah realized that the Hindu leaders of Congress held a political agenda that was incongruent with his own. Earlier he had been aligned with their opposition to separate electorates meant to guarantee a fixed percentage of legislative representation for Muslims and Hindus. But in 1926, Jinnah shifted to the opposite view and began supporting separate electorates. Still, overall, he retained the belief that the rights of Muslims could be protected in a united India. At that stage of his political career, Jinnah left Congress and dedicated himself more fully to the Muslim League.


By 1928 Jinnah’s busy political career had taken a toll on his marriage. He and his second wife separated. Rutti lived as a recluse at the Taj Mahal Hotel in Bombay for the next year, until she died on her 29th birthday.

During the 1930s Jinnah(Quaid-e-Azam) attended the Anglo-Indian Round Table Conferences in London and led the reorganization of the All India Muslim League.

Independent Pakistan

By 1939 Jinnah came to believe in a Muslim homeland on the Indian subcontinent. He was convinced that this was the only way to preserve Muslims’ traditions and protect their political interests. His former vision of Hindu-Muslim unity no longer seemed realistic to him at this time.

Proposing Pakistan.

During a 1940 meeting of the Muslim League at Lahore, Quaid-e-Azam proposed the partition of India and the creation of Pakistan.In the area where Muslims constitute a majority. At this juncture, Jinnah was both displeased with Mohandas Gandhi’s stance at the London Round Table Conference in 1939, and frustrated with the Muslim League. Much to Jinnah’s chagrin, the Muslim League was on the verge of merging with the National League, with the goal of participating in provincial elections and potentially conceding to the establishment of a united India with majority Hindu rule.

Afar from that:

To (Quaid-e-Azam)Jinnah’s relief, in 1942 the Muslim League adopted the Pakistan Resolution to partition India into states. Four years later, Britain sent a cabinet mission to India to outline a constitution for the transfer of power to India. India was then divided into three territories. The first was a Hindu majority, which makes up present-day India. The second was a Muslim area in the northwest, to be designated as Pakistan. The third was made up of Bengal and Assam, with a narrow Muslim majority. After a decade, the provinces would have the choice of opting out on the formation of a new federation. But when the Congress president expressed objections to implementing the plan, Jinnah also voted against it.

The independent state of Pakistan that Jinnah had envisioned came to be on August 14, 1947. The following day, Jinnah was sworn in as Pakistan’s first governor-general. He was also made president of Pakistan’s constituent assembly shortly before his death.

Communication in an effective way.

Death and Legacy

On September 11, 1948, just a little over a year after he became governor-general,.Jinnah died of tuberculosis near Karachi, Pakistan—the place where he was born.

Today, Quaid-e-Azam is credited with having altered the destiny of Muslims in the Indian subcontinent. According to Richard Symons, Quaid-e-Azam Muhammad Ali Jinnah “contributed more than any other man to Pakistan’s survival.” Jinnah’s dream for Pakistan was based on the principles of social justice, brotherhood and equality, which he aimed to achieve under his motto of “Faith, Unity, and Discipline”. In the wake of his death, Jinnah’s successors were tasked with consolidating the nation of Pakistan that Jinnah had so determinedly established.

Rad now: Where to go when visiting Lahore.

Educational standards should be upgraded.

The importance of Education in an ideological state is very necessary;

No one can progress without it towards the development of both in personal terms as well as a nation. Educational growth provides the base for both social and economic development. Low standards of the educational system may be one of the most important reasons for the downfall. In fact, Pakistan is losing its worth as an educated country.

“Education is the key to success”

Above is a statement that is always used for delivering a positive future of education for the students. We are living in a country where there is a heavy need for literate people.

female students with books

My View

When I talk to students from the local school’s schools today they say that they had to follow a certain curriculum that includes subjects from Urdu, English, science, and social studies. In past times(35 years ago) it was necessary. School children nowadays are still being taught the same topics and are being pilled up with more and more work. Now if I review there is no difference in syllabus or curriculum. In 35 five years nothing has been changed .we are still standing in the era of 72 years before in our curriculums standard.

Devotion to change Pakistan

In this advanced era of information and technology, as professionals, we need to be more practical to re-evaluate what our children need to study. And as an elder sister, I can certify that our children’s education should be personalized.

They need to be taught the basics but they should also be taught skills that will be useful for them in near future. School students are measured by standardized tests that have become obsolete. These entrance exams and monthly tests were actionable 40 to 50 years ago. Now they hardly matter because a student is able to grasp more information due to cell phones and internet.

Instead of ignoring the obvious why not utilized the obvious. Teachers and mentors need to establish a learning plan for each student. SWOT(strengthsweaknessesopportunities, and threats) analysis for kids. This will help parents learn what are the key components that affect a child’s focusing power.

Quaid's Quote

Future plans

As we progress to a technology dependant future this will enable us to individualized assessments. Intelligent innovation will enable teachers to use the test scores to reveal a child’s learning journey and where they need assistance. Based on the information generated it will enable teachers to develop personalized learning plans for each student.

little girl thinking to study

Thus lamenting on the idea that a  teacher can teach each and every student. This process will be continuous. Every interaction will further inform parents and students where they stand. With cloud computing parents, teachers, and even principals can monitor child progress in real-time. 

With these insights, teachers and parents will be able to enact more interventions for struggling students.

Read more: Ways to Effective communication.


  1. Technical education should be made a part of secondary education. …
  2. Providing economic incentives to the students may encourage the parents to send their children to school and may help in reducing the dropout ratio.
  3. The local government system should be helpful in promoting education and literacy in the country.

Down the road, we will have the instruments to design and appraise improvement. Sharing is caring!

State bank of Pakistan history Read now

Peace and friendship with India-I&II.

Following are the quotes by Quaid-e-Azam He wanted to Unite entire Pakistan and if He would’ve been alive He would Make us unite in the same way our ancestors did but now we need to do it ownself so lets make a change in our own places

Peace and friendship with India-I

I sincerely hope that they(relations between India and Pakistan) will be friendly and cordial.We have a great deal to do….. And think that we can be of use to each other (and to) the world.

Press conference, New Delhi, 14 July 1947

Read about: What to in Lahore.

India And Pakistan
Confrontation between India and Pakistan

Peace and friendship with India-II

First and foremost both dominions must make all-out efforts to restore peace and maintain law and order in their respective States_ that is fundamental. I have repeatedly said that; now that the division of India has been brought about by solemn agreement between the true Dominions. We should bury the past and resolve that, despite all that has happened, we shall remain friends. There are many things which we need from each other in diverse ways, morally, materially and political and thereby race. The prestige and status of both Dominions but before we can make any progress: it is absolutely essential that peace must be restored and law and order maintenance in both the dominions.

Read now: Effective Communication

Look after the Poor

It is your sacred duty to look after the Poor 😢 and help them.I would never have gone through the toil and suffering for the last 10 years had i not felt our sacred duty towards them we must secure for them better 🙌 living conditions 😉.It should not be our policy to make the Rich richer, but that also doesn’t mean that we want to uproot things.We can quite consistently give all their due share.

Message to Pakistanis

Pakistan is not simply a piece of Land its supposed to be land of peace and harmony where people can live according to the teachings of Quran and Sunnah not the whispers of Jinnat.

This website is created to let everyone know what’s the real culture of Pakistan supposed to be and why should we love are country whole heartedly

Read more: Early Problems of Pakistan

Pakistan is our land it was not simply bought many lives fought for it and that’s the reason why we are free to live as who we are know We sleep carelessly of

National Holidays in Pakistan

Pakistan holidays are celebrated according to the Islamic or Gregorian calendars for religious and civil purposes, respectively. Religious festivals like Eid are celebrated according to the Islamic Calander whereas other national holidays like international labour day, Pakistan day, and Quaid-i-Azam Day are celebrated according to theGregirian Calender.

Holidays in Pakistan

DateEnglish NameLocal NameRemarks
5 Februaryیوم یکجحتی کشمیرYoum-e-Yekjehty-e-KashmirProtest against Indian administration inJammu and Kashmir.
23 MarchPakistan dayیوم پاکستانYoum-e-PakistanCommemorates the Lahore Resoulation, which formally demanded an independent Muslim-majority state to be created out of the British Indian Empire; the republic was also declared on this day in 1956.A parade is also held on this day to display weapons.
1 MayLabour Dayیوم مزدورYoum-e-MazdoorCelebrates the achievements of workers
14 AugustIndependant Dayیوم آزادیYoum-e-AzadiMarking Pakistani independence from the United Kindom ,formation of Pakistan by partition of India in 1947
9 NovemberIqbal Dayیوم اقبالYoum-e-IqbalBirthday of national poet Muhammad Iqbal
25 DecemberBirthday of Quaid- azamیوم ولادت قائداعظمYoum-e-Viladat-e-Quaid-e-AzamBirthday of  Muhammad Ali Jinnah founder of Pakistan
Holidays of the (Luner Islamic Calender)
Duhal Hajj10th-12thEidulAdhaعید الاضحٰیMarks the end of the Hajj  pilgrimage; sacrifices offered on this day commemorate Abrihim Willingness to sacrifice his son
Shawwal1st-3rdEidulfitarعيد الفطرMarks the end of the fasting month of Ramadhan
Rabiuawal 12Birth and Death of Holly Prophetعيد ميلاد النبیBirthday of the Islamic prophet Muhammad
Muharram9th & 10thAshuraعاشوراء/یوم کربلاMarks the day Prophet Musa crossed the Red Sea with the Bani Isra’eel; Karbala Day for Shias to the mourn for the martyred Imam Hussan ibna Ali
1MuharramNew Islamic YearFirst day of the Islamic Clander.
12RabiulawalEid-e-Milād-un-NabīBirthday of the Prophet Muhammad
27RajabMiraj-un-NabiMuhammad’s night journey
27RamadanLaylat al-QadrThe night when first verses of Quran were received by Muhammad
30/31RamadanChaand RaatThe last night of Ramadan celebrated on 29th or 30th depending on when the new moon is sighted
1ShawalEid ul FitrThe celebration at the end of the fasting month (Ramadan)
10Dhu al-HijjahEid al-AdhaThe celebration of Abraham‘s sacrifice

23-26FebruaryPakistan Flower ShowFlower Show at Karachi
February–MarchJashn-e-BaharaanThe celebrations with the start of Spring season
23MarchPakistan DayRepublic Day and to commemorate the Lahore Resolution
28MayYoum-e-TakbirCelebrated in commemoration of the first Nuclear test
14AugustIndependence DayCelebrated to commemorate the day when Pakistan gained Independence in 1947
6SeptemberDefence DayCelebrated in memory of those who were killed in the Indo-Pak war of 1965
7SeptemberAir Force DayCelebrated to commend the role of Pakistan Air Force in the 1965 war with India
8SeptemberNavy DayCelebrated to commend the role of Pakistan Navy in the 1965 war with India
9NovemberIqbal DayBirthday of Muhammad Iqbal
25DecemberQuaid-e-Azam DayBirthday of Muhammad Ali Jinnah

While addressing to people of Dhaka.

On 21st March 1948, Quaid-e-Azam addressed the people of Dhaka and he said:

“What we want is not to talk about Bengali,Punjabi,Sindhi,Balochi,Pathan and so on ……wWe are nothing but Pakistani now it is our duty to act like Pakistani.”

Quaid-e-Azam Muhammad ali Jinnah

Besides it, he announced that;

Minorities would be given a complete sense of security and that they would even enjoy equal rights. This is the fundamental teachings of Islam.

If the Minorities would not have given the complete sense of security how will they celebrate 14 august with us like shown in image above….