Hotels, Things to do, Places to visit, Restaurants, Attractions, Car Rental in D G Khan
D G Khan
Dera Ghazi Khan abbreviated as D. G. Khan, is a city in the Punjab province of Pakistan. It is the 19th largest city in Pakistan by population. It is the headquarters of the Dera Ghazi Khan Division and Dera Ghazi Khan District.
D.G. Khan was established in the fifteenth century and titled after Ghazi Khan Mirani, the son of a renowned Baloch chieftain, Haji Khan Mirani. However, Mirani's dominated the land for 15 generations. These days, near the Dera Ghazi Khan games, are abounded and fields are lush with greenery. On the other hand, D G Khan is well-known throughout the country for its large charpoys known as Himachal. D G Khan is also known for his tabaq, which is a cooking tool with a broad mouth. Nanba uses these items to create meat and beef meals.
With a literacy rate of 48 percent among school-aged children, D.G. Khan is one of Punjab's most advanced districts. Students have access to computers in their schools. The people are hardworking and intelligent. In District DGkhan, the Saraiki, Baloch, and Muhagir castes are in the majority. Urdu, Punjabi, Pashto, and Saraiki are the most commonly spoken languages. Although the bulk of the people is poor, they have been dominated by wealthy landowners and Baloch tribal rulers who have played a prominent role in national and provincial affairs. The city is one of South Asia's oldest districts. Dera Ghazi Khan did not grow in the same way as other Punjabi cities. Dera Ghazi Khan is one of Pakistan's poorest districts, ranking among the top twenty.
Sangh Mela, a Vaisakhi fair held at Sakhi Sarwar in March and April, has been celebrated for centuries by people from Faisalabad and Jhang. Hindus and Muslims both celebrate this festival, which takes place around wheat harvesting season. Basant is the name given to it in certain regions. Throughout history, Sakhi Sarwar has attracted a great number of devotees from many religious backgrounds. In 1875, Max Arthur Macauliffe, a colonial official in Punjab, reported that during the urs, not only Muslims but even Hindus visited the shrines. In India's 1911 census, 79,085 Sikhs claimed to be devotees of Sakhi Sarwar.
The dressing is very simple in accordance with the weather. Women wear "Shalwar Kameez, Dupata, Black Chadaar or Burqa" while males wear "Shalwar Kameez. The most prevalent types of handicrafts are wooden, soil, and date leave. Women create many sorts of gowns, as well as flowers and embroidered designs. In the District, social life is modest yet legendary, while in the major city, it is more advanced. The Islamic influence is seen in social conventions and traditions. Sohan Halwa is a popular dessert. People are genuine, friendly, conservative, and humble, and they are very aware of their social traditions, which they take pride in preserving.