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FlyPakistan: TOP Attractions in Jhelum

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Tilla Jogian in Jhelum

Tilla Jogian Jhelum
Punjab

Before Pakistan was made, the abandoned monastic complex at Tilla Jogian was a place where both Hindus and Sikhs went to pray. This historical site is about 25 kilometers from the city of Jhelum. It was built in the 1st century BC. Tilla Jogian is an old place that has been a holy place for the Hindu religion for the past two thousand years. After 1947, it is no longer used because the subcontinent was partitioned into two countries at that time. In the first century B.C., construction began on a large complex that includes a number of ancient temples as well as other monastery buildings. It is located 26 kilometers to the west of the Jhelum city proper.

Mangla Dam in Jhelum

Mangla Dam Jhelum
Punjab

Your journey to Jhelum is incomplete without a stop at Mangla Dam. This multipurpose dam, situated on the Jhelum River in the Mirpur District of Azad Kashmir, is an architectural marvel surrounded by breathtaking natural beauty. It will take approximately fifty minutes to reach the dam from the city's center. Needless to say, it's an unforgettable cultural experience in and of itself. When you get to Mangla Dam, you have the option of going jet skiing or taking a boat ride. If none of this seems appealing to you, you can grab a cup of tea from one of the many stalls that are located close to the lake and enjoy the peaceful atmosphere there.

Rasul Barrage in Jhelum

Rasul Barrage Jhelum
Punjab

The Rasul Barrage is used to control the flow of water in the River Jhelum so that it can be used for irrigation and to stop floods. Rasul Barrage can let out 24070 cubic meters of water per second. From this point, water is sent through the Rasul-Qadirabad link canal to the Chenab River at Qadirabad. From there, it is sent to the Sulemanki Barrage on the Sutlej River. After the Chashma-Jhelum link canal, the Rasul-Qadirabad link canal can let out the second most water. It can let water out at a rate of 538 m3/s, while the Chashma-Jhelum link canal can let water out at a rate of 615 m3/s. You can bring your family to this great place to enjoy a picnic and local foods here.

Alexender’s Monument in Jhelum

Alexender’s Monument Jhelum
Punjab

It was constructed by the Government of Pakistan in collaboration with the Embassy of Greece to incorporate elements of Greek architecture. Within the Jhelum district of Pind Dadan Khan is where you'll find the closest town, and its name is Jallalpur Sharif. During the Indian Campaign, Alexander's horse Bucephalus died. He buried the horse there and named a city after the horse, Bucephala, to honor the horse.

Khewra Salt Mine in Jhelum

Khewra Salt Mine Jhelum
Punjab

It is accessible from the M2 Motorway via the Lillah Interchange. It is also called the Mayo Salt Mine, and it is the second-largest salt mine after the Sifto salt mine in Canada. It is thought that Alexander's troops in India found it in 320 BC, but salt trading didn't start until the Mughal Empire ruled. The mine is visited each year by up to 300 000 people. It is considered to be one of the most popular tourist destinations in the world. It is renowned throughout the entire world for its production of pink salt. Salt Mine Railways is used by people who want to go to the mine. It is a beautiful place with pools of salty water inside the mine, a mosque made of bricks of salt in different colors, a model of the Great Wall of China, and more. People with lung diseases can go to a small hospital inside the mine.

Rohtas Fort in Jhelum

Rohtas Fort Jhelum
Punjab

Rohtas Fort is one of Pakistan's six UNESCO World Heritage Sites. It was built in the 1600s. General Sher Shah Suri built it. He was the first ruler of the short-lived Sur Dynasty in the subcontinent. The fort is widely regarded as being not only one of the largest but also one of the most impregnable fortresses in all of South Asia. It is also a place that you have to see if you go to Jhelum. It was called an "exceptional example of Muslim military architecture of Central and South Asia" by UNESCO. This fort in Jhelum was constructed after the Battle of Chausa, in which the Mughal Emperor Humayun was defeated by Suri. When visiting Rohtas Fort for the first time in Jhelum, it is advisable to seek the services of a local guide. There are numerous tales around the stronghold that will make your trip even more memorable.

CMH Mosque in Jhelum

CMH Mosque Jhelum
Punjab

The CMH (Combined Military Hospitals) Mosque is a spectacular white marble monument located in the Cantt region of Jhelum. It is a renowned tourist destination. It was constructed in the 1950s and has a maximum capacity of 25,000 people. The CMH Mosque is without a doubt one of the most picturesque mosques in the area; it features a tall minaret on either side of the main prayer hall as well as a row of green palm trees in the front yard. Make it a point to stop by at least once while you're in Jhelum, even if you're only there for a short amount of time.