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The town Mandi Bahauddin is known as Chak No. 51. It is a city in central Punjab, Pakistan. It is also the capital of Mandi Bahauddin District. According to the 2017 census, Mandi Bahauddin is the 41st largest city in Pakistan by population. The city is some 220 meters above sea level between the Chenab (south 39 km) and rivers Jhelum (north 12 km).
Mandi Bahauddin is famous for its grain market setup. During ancient times, the name Mandi Bahauddin was derived from two sources: Mandi was a prefix since it was a grain market, and Bahauddin was a Soofi (Saint) whose mausoleum is located in or near the historic village of Pindi Bahauddin. Thus, Pindi-Bahauddin Railway Station was renamed Mandi Bahauddin Railway Station in 1924. On the other hand, if we talk about climate The district receives 388 millimeters of rain on average (15.3 in). It's mostly about the weather in Islamabad.
Despite its conservative background, Mandi Bahauddin city is a cultural mash-up of ancient and new trends. It received its first FM Broadcast Radio Station in 2006, aptly titled "Hamara MandiBahuddin FM98," which has considerably aided in the integration of people from many cultural backgrounds into one area. For each component of the social mix, the radio broadcasts music and information. Before India's partition in 1947, the city had a purely agrarian and mercantile culture. With the migrants arriving in Mandi Bahauddin from various regions of India after Partition, the local Jat culture, which is an offshoot of Punjabi culture, acquired a major impact from central Indian culture.
With 99.57 percent of the population adhering to Islam, a small minority of Christians dwell primarily in urban areas. Punjabi is the district's predominant language, spoken by 97 percent of the people; Urdu is spoken by 2.5 percent of the population, Pashto by 0.5 percent, and Saraiki by 0.5 percent. Before Partition, Mandi Bahauddin was home to three different religious communities: Muslims, Hindus, and Sikhs. The presence of all three religions at the same time created an atmosphere of cohabitation and religious tolerance, and the city grew in relative peace. Even today, Hindu and Sikh temples, as well as old buildings abandoned by Hindus and Sikhs, can be observed throughout the city today.
Mandi Bahauddin is represented by a lively diaspora of half a million people spread over the globe, mainly in the United States, France, Germany, Italy, Spain, Greece, and the Gulf States. Between the years 2000 and 2021, Mandi Bahauddin saw tremendous modernization, which was a result of the city's exceptional business growth over the decade.