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Lulusar lake

Lulusar (Urdu: لالو سر‎), or Lalusar, is group of mountain peaks and a lake in the Kaghan Valley in the Khyber-Pakhtunkhwa province of Pakistan.

By Muddasir Hussain

Lulusar Lake
Location:
Kaghan Valley, Mansehra District, Khyber-Pakhtunkhwa
Coordination:
35°0′8.04″N 73°9′2.66″E / 35.0022333°N 73.1507389°E
Lake type:
Alpine/Glacial lake
Primary inflows:
Glaciers water
Basin countries
Indus
Pakistan
Surface elevation
3,410 m (11,190 ft) [1]
Settlements
Kaghan Valley, Naran, Balakot

By Muddasir Hussain

LULUSAR LAKE:
Lulusar Lake also known as Lulusir[citation needed] is a lake at 3,410 m (11,190 ft), is the primary headwaters of the Kunhar River.[1] It flows southwest through the entire length of Kaghan Valley passing Jalkhand, Naran, Kaghan, Jared, Paras and Balakot until its confluence with the Jhelum River. It is located about 287 kilometres (178 mi) away from Naran[2] and is accessible by any kind of vehicle.[3

Pakistan one of the most countries rich in culture and beauty.This lake the Lulusar lake is good for tour and camping.you may also enjoy boating there. A lot of taste of food there.
Tourist must enjoy the coolest environment of that lake.

Thank you for reading.

By Muddasir Hussain
muddasirhussain128@gmail.com

Saiful Muluk


Saiful Muluk (Urdu: جھیل سیف الملوک‎) is a mountainous lake located at the northern end of the Kaghan Valley, near the town of Naran in the Saiful Muluk National Park. The lake is a source of the Kunhar river. At an elevation of 3,224 m (10,578 feet) above sea level, the lake is located above the tree line, and is one of the highest lakes in Pakistan.

Lake Saiful Muluk
The lake is notable for its picturesque setting in the mountains of northern Pakistan
Location
Saiful Muluk National Park
Kaghan Valley
Coordinates
34.876957°N 73.694485°E
Lake type
Alpine, Glacial lake
Primary inflows
Glaciers water
Primary outflows
Kunhar River
Basin countries
Pakistan Pakistan
Surface area
2.75 km2 (1.06 sq mi)
Max. depth
113 ft (34 m)

It is one of the most beautiful place of Pakistan where you can enjoy the nature.
The water of lake looks like a blue sky due to the shade of sky creeper mountains.
Please visit this charming sight and enjoy the natural beauty.

Thank you for reading.
By muddasir Hussain

Raja Aziz Bhatti

Major Raja Aziz Bhatti (Urdu: راجہ عزیز بھٹی  b. 6 August 1928– 10 September 1965)[2], born as Aziz Ahmad:177[3] but usually known as Raja Aziz Bhatti, was a military officer in the Pakistan Army who was cited with the Nishan-e-Haider (Eng. Lit.Emblem of Lion) for his actions of valor during the Battle of Burki in second war with India in 1965.

Nishan-i-Haider-PAK.jpg

Raja Aziz Bhatti

Raja Aziz Bhatti Shaheed.jpg

Birth nameAziz AhmedNickname(s)Raja
A Great Hero:220[1]
A. A.
Protector of LahoreBornAugust 6, 1928
British Hong KongDiedSeptember 10, 1965(aged 37)
Near BurkiPunjabPakistanBuriedLadianGujrat DistrictPunjabPakistanAllegiance

PakistanService/branch

Pakistan Army

Pakistan Air Force (1946–48)

Naval ensign of the Empire of Japan.svg

Japanese Navy(1944–45)Years of service1946–1965Rank

OF-3 Pakistan Army.svg

MajorService numberPA-2695Unit

Badge of 16th Punjab Regiment 1922-56.jpg

4/16thPunjab RegimentBattles/warsIndo-Pakistani War of 1965

Awards

Nishan Haider Ribbon.gif

Nishan-e-Haider(1965)

Sword of Honour @ Royal Military College of Canada.jpg

Sword of Honor(1950)WebsiteMajor Raja Aziz Bhatti

Prior to gaining officer’s commission in the Pakistan Army, Major Bhatti served in the Pakistan Air Force as an enlisted personnel and left the air force as a Corporal in a favor of transferring to the Army.[4] His brief career in the military was subjected to be as a staff officer working on administrative positions in the Pakistan Army, and widely popular as the “Muhafiz-e-Lahore” (Protector of Lahore).[5][6]

In 1997, he was subjected to a critically acclaimed[4] biographical war drama telefilmMajor Raja Aziz Bhatti, produced by the ISPRand directed by Salim Tahir of the PTV.[7]

Skardu

Skardu (Urdu: سکردو‎, Balti: སྐར་མདོ་་) is a city in Gilgit-Baltistan region of Pakistan, and serves as the capital of Skardu District. Skardu is located in the 10 kilometres (6 miles) wide by 40 kilometres (25 miles) long Skardu Valley, at the confluence of the Indusand Shigar Rivers[1] at an elevation of nearly 2,500 metres (8,202 feet). The city is an important gateway to the eight-thousandersof the nearby Karakoram Mountain range. The town is located on the Indus river, which separates the Karakoram Range from the Himalayas.[2]Skardu

  • سکردو
  • སྐར་མདོ

City

Barra Pani, Deosai National Park, Pakistan.jpg
Shangrila resort skardu.jpg
Storm, Satpara Lake.jpg
Manthokha Waterfalls.JPG
Trango Group.jpg

Top left to right: Deosai National ParkShangrila ResortSatpara LakeManthokha Waterfall and Trango Towers

Skardu is located in Gilgit Baltistan
Skardu

SkarduLocation in the Karakoram regionShow map of Gilgit BaltistanShow map of PakistanShow allCoordinates: 35°17′25″N 75°38′40″ECountry

ABDUL SATTAR EDHI

Abdul Sattar Edhi (Urdu: عبدالستار ایدھی‎; 28 February 1928[10] – 8 July 2016)[1][2][3][11] was a Pakistani philanthropistascetic, and humanitarian who founded the Edhi Foundation, which runs the world’s largest volunteer ambulance network,[12] along with homeless sheltersanimal shelter,[13] rehabcentres, and orphanages across Pakistan.[14]After his death, the Edhi Foundation is run by his son Faisal Edhi.NILPPGPA
Abdul Sattar Edhi 
عبدالستار ایدھی

Abdul Sattar Edhi.jpg

Born28 February 1928[1][2]Bantva ManavadarGujaratIndia[1]Died8 July 2016(aged 88)[3]
KarachiSindhPakistanResting placeEdhi Village, KarachiNationalityPakistaniOther namesAngel of Mercy[4]
The Richest Poor Man[5]
[6]بابائے خدمتKnown forSocial work
Simple lifestyle
Humanitarian[7]Spouse(s)Bilquis EdhiAwardsLenin Peace Prize(1988)
Nishan-e-Imtiaz(1989)
Wolf of Bhogio Peace Award (2005), Italy[8][9]WebsiteOfficial website

Born in BantvaGujarat, India in 1928, Edhi moved to Karachi where he established a free dispensary for Karachi’s low-income residents. Edhi’s charitable activities expanded in 1957 when an Asian flu epidemicswept through Karachi. Donations allowed him to buy his first ambulance the same year. He later expanded his charity network with the help of his wife Bilquis Edhi.[14][15]

Over his lifetime, the Edhi Foundationexpanded, backed entirely by private donations, which included establishing a network of 1,800 minivan ambulances. By the time of his death, Edhi was registered as a parent or guardian of nearly 20,000 children.[2]He is known as Angel of Mercy and is considered to be Pakistan’s “most respected” and legendary figure.[4][16] In 2013, The Huffington Post claimed that he might be “the world’s greatest living humanitarian”.[17]

Edhi maintained a hands-off management style and was often critical of the clergy and politicians.[18] Edhi was a strong proponent of religious tolerance in Pakistan and extended support to the victims of Hurricane Katrinaand the 1985 famine in Ethiopia.[19][20] Edhi was nominated several times for the Nobel Peace Prize, including by Malala Yousafzai.[21][22] Edhi received several awards including Gandhi Peace AwardAhmadiyya Muslim Peace Prize and the UNESCO-Madanjeet Singh Prize.[23]

Pakistan

Pakistan

“The future looks bleak.”

“Hope seems to be a luxury we cannot afford.”

Statements such as these are common nowadays. However, I tend to disagree.

I don’t believe there is anything as bad about Pakistan that can’t be fixed by what’s good about it. Pakistan is a beautiful country that has proven to be the epitome of resilience in the most difficult of times.

Here’s to celebrating everything that makes Pakistan a country so beautiful and so strong. Here’s to the breath-taking beauty and unimaginable strength.

Here’s to things you probably didn’t know about Pakistan.

  1. The world’s 26th largest economy

It is a nuclear power and it has one of the strongest world armies. It ranks 26th in the largest economies of the world and has the second best performing stock exchange.

  1. The world’s seventh largest standing force

Pakistani armed forces are internationally ranked as the seventh largest in the world, with the man power of 642,000. Pakistan provides the largest number of troops to serve the UN peacekeeping mission.

Along with this, Pakistan has one of the best trained air force pilots in the world. During the war of 1965, Squadron Leader Mehmud Alam held the world record of downing five Indian planes in less than a minute.

  1. Fourth smartest people in the world

According to a poll organised by the Institute of European Business Administration, from 125 countries, Pakistanis have been ranked the fourth most intelligent people across the globe. Pakistan has the seventh largest collection of scientists and engineers.

The world’s youngest certified Microsoft experts, the late Arfa Karim and Babar Iqbal, both hail from Pakistan. Haroon Tariq, Ali Moeen Nawazish and Moosa Firoz are globally recognised achievers.

  1. Top national anthem tune of the world

Inspiring, motivational and beautiful poetry makes Pakistan’s national anthem the number one ranked tune in the world. Hafeez Jullundhri’s words were composed by musician Ahmad G Chagla. Pakistan also holds the record of most people singing the anthem, simultaneously.

  1. Miraculous, breath-taking beauty

Aansu Lake, shaped like a tear drop, is at a height of 16,490 feet in Kaghan Valley.

The rooftop of the world, Trango Towers, the tallest vertical mountain in the world, Gilgit-Baltistan, along with four of the 10 highest peaks of the planet, make Pakistan the ‘rooftop of the world’.

Biafo glacier is the world’s longest glacial system outside the polar regions and that too is in Pakistan.

Muddasir Hussain

Pakistan has the world’s largest and most scenic railway gradient. A view of a tunnel and bridge over a river on the railway track from Rohri to Quetta, it’s the longest railway gradient of the world and the most scenic railway ride of Asia.

  1. The second largest salt mines

The Khewra Mines are Pakistan’s oldest and the world’s second largest salt mines.

Their history goes back to 320 BC.

Muddasir Hussain
  1. The world’s largest ambulance network

Edhi Foundation is Pakistan’s largest non-profit social welfare program. It runs the world’s largest ambulance network in Pakistan.

Photo: muddasir Hussain
  1. Exceptional infrastructure

About 25% of Pakistan’s total land area is under cultivation and is watered by the largest irrigation system in the world. Pakistan irrigates three times more acres than Russia.

Tarbela Dam on the Indus River in Pakistan is the largest earth filled dam in the world and second largest by structural volume.

  1. The world’s largest manmade forest

Changa Manga is one of the largest man-planned and man-grown forests in the world. It covers the area of approximately 12,000 acres.

Changa Manga

  1. Asia’s largest bird sanctuary and the place where time stops

Pakistan has Hunza Valley, where time stops and fairies tread. The valley mostly remains covered under snow in winter, but when it melts, the sensuous hilly contour and the luxurious vegetation become a magnet to all and sundry.

Haleji Lake is another asset. It is Asia’s greatest water fowl reserve. During winter, a hundred thousand birds fly down to Haleji from the cold of Siberia, making it the largest bird sanctuary of the continent.

Pakistan

“The future looks bleak.”

“Hope seems to be a luxury we cannot afford.”

Statements such as these are common nowadays. However, I tend to disagree.

I don’t believe there is anything as bad about Pakistan that can’t be fixed by what’s good about it. Pakistan is a beautiful country that has proven to be the epitome of resilience in the most difficult of times.

Here’s to celebrating everything that makes Pakistan a country so beautiful and so strong. Here’s to the breath-taking beauty and unimaginable strength.

Here’s to things you probably didn’t know about Pakistan.

  1. The world’s 26th largest economy

It is a nuclear power and it has one of the strongest world armies. It ranks 26th in the largest economies of the world and has the second best performing stock exchange.

  1. The world’s seventh largest standing force

Pakistani armed forces are internationally ranked as the seventh largest in the world, with the man power of 642,000. Pakistan provides the largest number of troops to serve the UN peacekeeping mission.

Along with this, Pakistan has one of the best trained air force pilots in the world. During the war of 1965, Squadron Leader Mehmud Alam held the world record of downing five Indian planes in less than a minute.

  1. Fourth smartest people in the world

According to a poll organised by the Institute of European Business Administration, from 125 countries, Pakistanis have been ranked the fourth most intelligent people across the globe. Pakistan has the seventh largest collection of scientists and engineers.

The world’s youngest certified Microsoft experts, the late Arfa Karim and Babar Iqbal, both hail from Pakistan. Haroon Tariq, Ali Moeen Nawazish and Moosa Firoz are globally recognised achievers.

  1. Top national anthem tune of the world

Inspiring, motivational and beautiful poetry makes Pakistan’s national anthem the number one ranked tune in the world. Hafeez Jullundhri’s words were composed by musician Ahmad G Chagla. Pakistan also holds the record of most people singing the anthem, simultaneously.

  1. Miraculous, breath-taking beauty

Aansu Lake, shaped like a tear drop, is at a height of 16,490 feet in Kaghan Valley.

The rooftop of the world, Trango Towers, the tallest vertical mountain in the world, Gilgit-Baltistan, along with four of the 10 highest peaks of the planet, make Pakistan the ‘rooftop of the world’.

Biafo glacier is the world’s longest glacial system outside the polar regions and that too is in Pakistan.

Photo: Bilal Allawala/ File

Pakistan has the world’s largest and most scenic railway gradient. A view of a tunnel and bridge over a river on the railway track from Rohri to Quetta, it’s the longest railway gradient of the world and the most scenic railway ride of Asia.

  1. The second largest salt mines

The Khewra Mines are Pakistan’s oldest and the world’s second largest salt mines.

Their history goes back to 320 BC.

Photo: Muhammad Javaid/ File

  1. The world’s largest ambulance network

Edhi Foundation is Pakistan’s largest non-profit social welfare program. It runs the world’s largest ambulance network in Pakistan.

Photo: File

  1. Exceptional infrastructure

About 25% of Pakistan’s total land area is under cultivation and is watered by the largest irrigation system in the world. Pakistan irrigates three times more acres than Russia.

Tarbela Dam on the Indus River in Pakistan is the largest earth filled dam in the world and second largest by structural volume.

Photo: File

  1. The world’s largest manmade forest

Changa Manga is one of the largest man-planned and man-grown forests in the world. It covers the area of approximately 12,000 acres.

Changa Manga

  1. Asia’s largest bird sanctuary and the place where time stops

Pakistan has Hunza Valley, where time stops and fairies tread. The valley mostly remains covered under snow in winter, but when it melts, the sensuous hilly contour and the luxurious vegetation become a magnet to all and sundry.

Haleji Lake is another asset. It is Asia’s greatest water fowl reserve. During winter, a hundred thousand birds fly down to Haleji from the cold of Siberia, making it the largest bird sanctuary of the continent.