Sunday, March 31, 2024

Hazrat Ali (Yaum-e-Ali): Remembering the Martyrdom of a Pious Leader

Martyrdom of Hazrat Ali (Yaum-e-Ali)

On the 21st of Ramadan, the city of Rohri commemorates Imam Ali with solemnity and devotion. The streets echo with the rhythmic beat of drums, and devotees participate in the traditional Matam (mourning ritual) to honor the fourth caliph of Islam

Commemorating the Martyrdom of Hazrat Ali on the 21st of Ramzan

On the 21st of Ramzan ul Mubarak, Muslims worldwide commemorate and honor the life and sacrifice of Hazrat Ali ibn Abi Talib, the cousin and son-in-law of the Prophet Muhammad (peace be upon him). This day is known as Yaum-e-Ali..

Who Was Hazrat Ali?

21 Ramzan ul Mubarak: Commemorating the Martyrdom of Hazrat Ali (Yaum-e-Ali)

Hazrat Ali was born in 600 CE in Mecca, and he played a pivotal role in the early days of Islam.

He was the first man to embrace Islam after the Prophet Muhammad (peace be upon him) received the divine revelation.Hazrat Ali was known for his unwavering faith, courage, and commitment to justice.

His Martyrdom

On the 19th of Ramzan, in the year 40 AH (661 CE), Hazrat Ali suffered a fatal wound while praying in the mosque of Kufa, Iraq.

Hazrat Ali was struck with a poisoned sword by Abd al-Rahman ibn Muljam during the attack..

Hazrat Ali passed away due to his injuries on the 21st of Ramzan, attaining martyrdom.

Legacy and Significance

Hazrat Ali holds great reverence among both Sunni and Shia Muslims.

His legacy transcends his role as a caliph; he is revered for his wisdom, piety, and unwavering devotion to Islam.

His teachings on justice, compassion, and knowledge serve as an enduring inspiration for generations.

Hazrat Ali: The Lion of Allah in Battle

Hazrat Ali, celebrated in Islamic history, emerged as an exemplar of courage, fortitude, and martial prowess. His pivotal role in early Islamic battles under Prophet Muhammad’s guidance remains etched in legend.

Key Exploits:

  1. Battles of Badr, Uhud, Khandaq, and Khaybar:
    • Hazrat Ali’s swordsmanship was unparalleled, striking fear into enemy ranks.
    • At the Battle of Khandaq, he engaged in an epic duel with the legendary Meccan warrior, Amr ibn Wudd, emerging victorious.
    • His valor on these battlefields solidified his reputation as Islam’s greatest warrior.
  2. The Heroic Feat at Khaybar:
    • Alone, Hazrat Ali stormed the impregnable Jewish stronghold of Qumus during the Battle of Khaybar.
    • His unwavering courage earned him the title “Lion of Allah.”

Hazrat Ali’s legacy endures—a symbol of fearlessness, unwavering faith, and unmatched swordsmanship.

Youm-e-Ali Procession in Rohri 2024: Traffic Route Diversions

The Youm-e-Ali procession, which commemorates the martyrdom of Hazrat Imam Ali as (RA), holds great significance for the Shia Muslim community. In 2024, this solemn occasion will be observed in Rohri and Sukkur, Pakistan. To ensure the safety and efficient flow of the procession, authorities have implemented traffic route diversions.

Key Details:

  • Date: 2024
  • Location: Rohri, Pakistan

Traffic Route Changes:

  1. Starting Point: The procession will commence from a designated location.
  2. Route Alterations: Specific roads and streets will be closed or diverted to accommodate the procession.
  3. Security Measures: Law enforcement agencies will be deployed to manage traffic and maintain order.
  4. Public Awareness: Authorities are urging residents and commuters to stay informed about the diversions and plan their travel accordingly.

For specific details on route changes and traffic management during the Youm-e-Ali procession in District Sukkur, please refer to official announcements and local news sources.

  • Today’s Hijri DateRamadan 21, 1445
  • Short Hijri Date21/9/1445

#HazratAli #Yaum-e-Ali #Martyrdom #IslamicHistory #Wisdom #Piety #Legacy #Inspiration #Justice #Compassion

Tuesday, March 26, 2024

Unveiling the Stone Age: A Deep Dive into the Rohri Hills’ Archaeological Wonders

 In the mid-1970s, the Cambridge Archaeological Expedition undertook an initial examination of the Rohri Hills' Paleolithic locations. Their research indicated that these hills were a prime quarry for chert, essential for crafting the Harappan culture's parallel-sided blades between 2300 and 1750 BC.

Ancient tools and artifacts from the Rohri Hills’ Paleolithic sites.

The Rohri Hills' southern tip, adjacent to Chancha Baloch village and a mere four kilometers from Kot Diji's pre-Harappan site, hosted a prominent Paleolithic site. This site, spanning roughly 5,000 square meters and nestled among dunes in a predominantly sandy locale, yielded a treasure trove of Middle and Upper Paleolithic relics and manufacturing waste.
Moreover, a significant number of production floors were discovered near a settlement called Nawab Punjabi. Unearthing these manufacturing sites, which chronicle the entire Stone Age epoch, has enriched our comprehension of Sindh's prehistoric civilizations.

Geological and cultural landmarks of Rohri Hills, known as Nahoon Takar and Char 4 Tukar.

Archaeological tools unearthed from the Rohri Hills, evidence of ancient human activity

The Legacy of Rohri Hills: Tracing the Footsteps of Prehistoric Cultures.

Close-up of a chert blade found in the Rohri Hills, a testament to early craftsmanship.

Chert Blades of the Past: Uncovering Rohri Hills’ Archaeological Secrets.

Artifacts from the Rohri Hills displayed against the backdrop of the site’s unique topography

Sweeping landscape of Rohri Hills, home to ancient archaeological sites.

The Rohri Hills, known locally as “Nahoon Takar” or “Char 4 Tukar,” are terms derived from the Sindhi language, signifying “New Hill” and “Quartet of Segments,” respectively. This nomenclature reflects the region’s distinctive geological formation and cultural heritage

#ArchaeologicalJourney, #RohriHillsDiscovery, #SindhCivilizations, #AncientCraftsmanship, #StoneAgeSecrets, #ChertBladesLegacy, #PrehistoricSindh, #NahoonTakar, #Char4Tukar, #CulturalHeritageSindh

Black and White Tales: The Hoverfly Mystery Captured on Camera

A Hoverfly mimicking a hummingbird, with distinctive black and white tail, captured on a cellphone camera.

Greetings, everyone! Recently, I encountered a fascinating insect that resembled a hummingbird in its swift movements. Upon closer inspection, it appeared to be a Hoverfly, yet its exact species eluded me. It boasted a striking black and white-tailed appearance, unlike any I had seen before. If this description rings a bell and you're familiar with its kind and name, please share your insights. This intriguing sighting was captured using a cellphone camera.


For those curious about the Hoverfly, it's a member of the Syrphidae family, easily recognized by a distinctive longitudinal false vein in its wings. The UK alone is home to over 270 species, some of which migrate to the region. These insects are harmless mimics of bees and wasps, sporting black and yellow patterns to deter predators.

As for the black and white-tailed bee, it could be the White-tailed bumblebee, scientifically known as Bombus lucorum. This common species is found across Europe and is part of the Bombus lucorum complex, which includes nearly identical-looking species that are challenging to differentiate without close examination.
Remember, the beauty of nature lies in its diversity, and every encounter with wildlife is a chance to learn and appreciate the intricate tapestry of life around us.🌿


#HoverflyMystery, #InsectIdentification, #NaturePhotography, #WildlifeWonder, #MimicryMarvels, #CellphoneCaptures, #BeeOrFly, #HummingbirdTwin, #BlackAndWhiteTailed, #SyrphidaeSightings

Sunday, March 24, 2024

Sacred Shores: The Dual Pilgrimage of Rohri’s Isle

An elderly man with a long white beard, dressed in traditional green Islamic attire, stands majestically atop a large river fish. He appears to be a Sufi sage, serenely walking on the waters of the Indus River. The scene is bathed in sunlight filtering through sparse clouds, creating a tranquil and almost mystical atmosphere. In the distance, one or two birds can be seen gliding in the sky, adding to the serene ambiance. The image is rendered in high-resolution 2K quality, capturing the realistic details of this inspiring moment.

In the shadow of Rohri lies a diminutive isle, a mere half-acre in size, that resists the flood's peak, remaining unsubmerged. Encircled by a protective barrier, this island is home to a sacred shrine, a place of convergence for thousands of devotees both Muslims and Hindus from every corner of Sindh during the spring months of March and April. For Muslims, it's a pilgrimage to pay homage to Khwaja Khizr, while Hindus revere Jind Pir (a derivative of 'Zinda', meaning 'Living', thus 'Living Saint').

In the heart of Sindh’s riverine landscape, there exists a figure steeped in the lore of both Islam and Hinduism. He is known by many names: Khawaja Khizr, Jind Pir, and Zinda Pir, each a testament to his enduring presence. Envision an aged man, his white beard flowing like the river itself, garbed in the verdant hues of traditional Islamic dress. He stands, a picture of tranquility, upon a grand fish that glides across the Indus River’s surface. This Sufi elder, a sage of profound wisdom, seems to traverse the waters with a grace that belies his years. His journey across the Indus is not merely physical but symbolic, bridging the spiritual divide between cultures and beliefs. He is a living embodiment of the river’s life-giving force, revered by many as a guardian of the faithful and a beacon of unity.

Over time, the shrine's ownership sparked a dispute between the two faiths. Resolution came when Hindus relinquished their claim, establishing a separate shrine for Jind Pir along the riverbank in Sukkur. In a historic decree, the Public Works Department, via resolution No. 55-W-1 650 dated 10 April 1894, allocated approximately 16.50 ghuntas of land to the Sukkur Council for the Jind Pir Fakirs' trust, post a trust deed in favor of the then-leader, Bhai Balo. The trust ensured that he and his successors were entrusted with Rs 15000 to fulfill specific responsibilities linked to the shrine and its monuments.

A Muslim narrative recounts the tale of Shah Hussain (Saiful Muluk), a merchant from Delhi, who, along with his daughter, Badu-i-Jamal, journeyed down the Indus towards Mecca. Upon reaching Alore, they encountered Daluraj, the Hindu King, who, smitten by the daughter's beauty, sought her hand in marriage. His proposal was declined on the grounds of religious incompatibility. Undeterred, the king attempted to abduct her. However, during her prayers to Khwaja Khizr, her father was divinely instructed to release their boat. Miraculously, the river's course altered, flowing towards Rohri and ensuring their escape. In gratitude, Shah Hussain vowed to erect a shrine in honor of the saint who had safeguarded them. Guided by divine intervention, he chose a small island north of Bukkur for a mosque and mausoleum dedicated to Khwaja Khizr. Over time, devotees enriched the site, with some adorning the original tomb's door in silver. Regrettably, no remnants of these structures survive today.

Hindus associate Khawaja with Jind Pir, seen as the living embodiment of the Indus River, also known as Uderolal or Darya Shah. They honor him with the ritual lighting of lamps. The central edifice, whether tomb, temple, or cenotaph, features a niche representing the saint's seat, crowned by a stone slab with a Persian inscription, eloquently stating:

"When this court was raised, the waters of Khizr embraced it; penned by Khizr himself in delightful verse." 

The inscription's date, deciphered from 'Dargah-i-Ali', points to the year AD 952. Nearby, a dilapidated brick mosque bears another inscription dating back to AH 1011 (AD 1602). Before British rule, the guardians of Satyan-jo-Asthan and Khwaja Khizr's shrine held lands as charitable grants, performing sacred duties around the monuments. This tradition was upheld by Sir Charles Napier. 

If the minor disputes at the site of Khawaja Khizr Rohri in 1880 had been avoided, we might not be facing the current circumstances.

Monday, March 11, 2024

Ramazan in Pakistan: A Tapestry of Faith and Community

The Spiritual Essence of Ramazan in Pakistan

Devotees gathered in a mosque illuminated by soft light, with intricate Islamic patterns on the walls, engaged in peaceful evening prayer during Ramadan

As the crescent moon heralds the arrival of Ramazan, Pakistan transforms into a realm of divine serenity and communal harmony. The ninth month of the Islamic calendar marks not just a period of fasting from dawn until dusk, but a festival of faith that envelops the entire nation.

Fasting and Feasting: A Balance of Devotion

A variety of plump and glossy Ramadan dates, known as ‘khark khajoor’, are displayed in a traditional woven basket. The dates range in color from deep brown to golden amber, indicative of their natural sweetness and rich, chewy texture that is commonly enjoyed during the holy month of Ramadan.

During Ramazan, the people of Pakistan engage in a daily fast, abstaining from food and drink, and other physical needs during daylight hours. It's a time to purify the soul, refocus attention on God, and practice self-discipline and sacrifice. Yet, as the sun sets, the fast breaks with the sweetness of dates and the refreshing taste of Rooh Afzah, leading to a feast that celebrates the day's spiritual journey.

Cultural Delights and Culinary Celebrations

An inviting Ramadan Iftar setup featuring succulent dates on a dining table, complemented by a glass of refreshing Rooh Afza sharbat. A prayer mat and a traditional lantern add to the ambiance, reflecting the spirit of the holy month.

The pre-dawn meal, Sehri, varies across communities, with some indulging in rich sweets like Jalebis soaked in milk, while others prefer a lighter fare of eggs, toast, and tea¹. Post-dusk, Iftar becomes a social event where families and friends gather to share a meal. The air fills with the aroma of fried snacks like samosas and pakoras, and the sweetness of Gulab Jamun, a beloved treat during this holy month.

Dates Fruit in Dining table with Muslim style Ramadan fast with a prayer mat nearby, a traditional Ramadan lantern, colorful dates, a glass with Rooh Afzah sharbat, fried snacks like samosas and pakoras, and the sweetness of Gulab Jamun

Charity and Compassion: The Spirit of Giving

An image capturing the essence of Ramadan, showcasing hands extending food to the needy, symbolizing the acts of kindness and sharing that define the holy month.

Ramazan is also a time for charity and acts of kindness. Pakistanis, known for their generosity, participate in charitable activities, providing for those less fortunate and embodying the true spirit of the month.

Cities That Never Sleep: Nighttime Vibrancy

Pakistan Muslim cities vibrant nightlife after Iftar with markets, restaurants, rooftop eateries offering Ramazan deals, iconic Pakistani city landmarks, the Badshahi Mosque in Lahore

After Iftar, cities burst into life. Markets stay open late, and people enjoy the cooler evening air. Restaurants and rooftop eateries offer special Ramazan deals, creating a festive atmosphere that lasts throughout the night.

Conclusion: A Time for Reflection and Renewal

Ramadan Mubarak: An image that encapsulates the serene and spiritual atmosphere of Ramadan, highlighting themes of peace, prayer, and communal harmony.

Ramazan in Pakistan is more than just fasting; it's a time for spiritual renewal and community. It's a period when the entire country unites in a shared experience of faith, reflection, and joy. As the month progresses, the anticipation for Eid-ul-Fitr builds, promising a grand celebration of the blessings received and the trials overcome.


The Glory of Ramdan in Pakistan - IslamOnline - إسلام أون لاين

Things We Look Forward To During Ramadan: Pakistan Edition - HalalTrip

Ramadan traditions in Pakistan | Pure Wilayah | Resistance Media

What It’s Like To Travel In Pakistan During Ramadan

Explore the spiritual essence of Ramazan in Pakistan through our article that delves into the traditions and practices of this holy month. From the communal Sehri and Iftar meals to the vibrant nightlife post-Iftar, discover how Pakistanis balance devotion with celebration. Learn about the significance of charity and the festive atmosphere in markets and eateries, all under the soft glow of the Badshahi Mosque. Join us in understanding how Ramazan is a time for reflection, community, and renewal in Pakistan. Embrace the cultural tapestry that weaves faith into the daily lives of Pakistanis during this sacred time

Various forms of charity: cash donations, food parcels, and clothing donations, symbolizing the diverse ways to support those in need.

Various forms of charity: cash donations, food parcels, and clothing donations, symbolizing the diverse ways to support those in need. Compassionate giving during Ramadan: Zakat contributions depicted as cash, food, and clothing, fulfilling one of the pillars of Islam to aid those in need.

#RamazanInPakistan #SpiritualRamazan #PakistaniTraditions #RamadanReflections #RamazanInPakistan #SpiritualRamazan #PakistaniTraditions #RamadanReflections #FastingAndFeasting #SehriDelights #IftarCelebrations #CharityInRamazan #EidCountdown #CulturalRamazan

Sunday, March 10, 2024

Navigating Pollution: Rohri’s Struggle for Clean Air and Water

MPollution in Rohri, Sukkur, Sindh, Pakistan: A Tale of Urban and Rural Challenges

An Indus River dolphin navigating polluted waters, a stark reminder of the environmental challenges we face Call-to-Action: “Join the fight against plastic pollution. Let’s protect our rivers and marine life! 🌊🐬 #SaveOurRivers”


Rohri, a historic city nestled along the banks of the mighty Indus River, faces a dual battle against pollution. As part of the Sukkur district in Sindh, Pakistan, Rohri grapples with environmental issues that impact both its urban and rural communities. Let's delve into the complexities of pollution in this region.

Urban vs. Rural: A Dichotomy

An Indus River dolphin swimming amidst plastic debris and murky water.

Urban Areas

1. Karachi – The City of Lights:

Characteristics: Known for its mesmerizing nighttime glow and pristine shoreline, Karachi is a melting pot of cultures, languages, and traditions.

 Language Diversity:While most people speak Sindhi, Seraiki, Thari, and Balochi in rural districts, urban Karachi boasts a linguistic tapestry that includes Urdu, Punjabi, and Pashto.

  Challenges: Despite its vibrancy, Karachi faces significant environmental hurdles. Air pollution, inadequate healthcare facilities, and traffic congestion are pressing concerns.

2. Hyderabad and Khairpur:

 Part of Sindh Urban: These regions exhibit better access to goods, services, and resources. They are hubs of commerce, education, and infrastructure development.

Rural Areas

1. Sindh Rural Districts:

  Badin, Sanghar, Tharparker, and Dadu: These districts epitomize the challenges faced by rural Sindh.

   Resource Deficit: Inadequate medical facilities, high poverty rates, and unemployment plague these areas.

   Healthcare Struggles: Millions of rural dwellers battle health issues, including Hepatitis C and measles. Infant mortality remains a grim reality.

   Education and Development: While some progress has been made in terms of schools, libraries, and roads, development indicators remain stubbornly low.

2. Air Quality in Rohri:

   Unhealthy Air:  Rohri's Air Quality Index (AQI) often registers as unhealthy³. Factors like industrial emissions, vehicular pollution, and dust contribute to this alarming situation.

   Water Quality: Groundwater and surface water quality also warrant attention. Monitoring total coliform, E. coli, and heterotrophic plate count (HPC) levels is crucial⁴.

The Road Ahead

1. Collaboration: Addressing pollution requires collective efforts. Government agencies, NGOs, and citizens must collaborate to improve air and water quality.

2. Sustainable Practices:  Encouraging sustainable practices, promoting green spaces, and investing in clean energy are essential steps.

3. Awareness Campaigns: Educating the public about pollution's impact and advocating for responsible behavior can drive positive change.


Sindh Rural Vs Sindh Urban - Major Differences

Why pollution is so high in Pakistan's cities

Rohri Air Quality Index (AQI) and Pakistan Air Pollution

Drinking water quality in Rohri City, Sindh, Pakistan

#Pollution, #Environment, #Sustainability, #CleanAir, #WaterQuality, #ClimateChange, #EcoFriendly, #GreenLiving, #Conservation, #HealthAndEnvironment

Friday, March 1, 2024

How Pakistan’s Healthy Food Exports Reach the Global Market

Pakistan is a country blessed with a rich and diverse agricultural sector, producing a variety of crops that are not only consumed domestically, but also exported to many countries around the world. Some of the most popular and nutritious exports from Pakistan include grains, dates, bananas, rice, and onions. In this article, we will explore how these foods are grown, processed, and transported from different regions of Pakistan to the international markets.

Grains Urdu: گندم  Sindhi: ڪڻڪ

A close-up of various healthy foods, such as wheats, grains, nuts, seeds, fruits and vegetables, arranged in a wooden tray on a rustic table.

Grains are one of the staple foods in Pakistan, and also a major export commodity. Pakistan produces wheat, maize, rice, barley, millet, and sorghum, among other grains. Wheat is the most widely cultivated crop, accounting for about 60% of the total grain production¹. Wheat is mainly grown in the Punjab and Sindh provinces, where the climate and soil are suitable for its cultivation. Wheat is harvested in April and May, and then stored in silos or warehouses until it is ready for export. Wheat is mainly exported to Afghanistan, Iran, Bangladesh, Sri Lanka, and some African countries.

Maize is another important grain crop in Pakistan, especially for animal feed and industrial uses. Maize is grown in the Khyber Pakhtunkhwa, Punjab, and Balochistan provinces, where the rainfall and temperature are favourable for its growth. Maize is harvested in October and November, and then dried and shelled before being exported. Maize is mainly exported to Nepal, India, Sri Lanka, and some Middle Eastern countries.

Rice is the third most important grain crop in Pakistan, and also a major source of foreign exchange earnings. Pakistan is the world's fourth largest producer and exporter of rice, with basmati rice being the most famous and sought-after variety. Rice is grown in the Punjab, Sindh, and Balochistan provinces, where the irrigation facilities and soil fertility are adequate for its cultivation. Rice is harvested in September and October, and then milled and polished before being exported. Rice is mainly exported to China, Saudi Arabia, UAE, Iran, and some European countries.

Dates Urdu: کجور ، Sindhi: خارڪ

A close-up of dates, which are the fruit of the date palm tree, on a wooden surface. Dates are rich in fiber, iron, antioxidants, and other nutrients that support brain health, bone health, and blood pressure regulation

Dates are one of the most nutritious and delicious fruits in the world, and Pakistan is the world's fifth largest producer and exporter of dates. Dates are grown in the Sindh, Balochistan, and Punjab provinces, where the climate and soil are ideal for date palm trees. Dates are harvested in July and August, and then sorted, graded, and packed before being exported. Dates are mainly exported to India, Bangladesh, Nepal, Sri Lanka, and some European countries.

Dates have many health benefits, such as providing energy, fiber, antioxidants, iron, potassium, magnesium, and vitamin B6. Dates can also help prevent constipation, improve heart health, regulate blood pressure, enhance sexual power, promote brain health, and support healthy weight gain.

Bananas Urdu: کیلا  Sindhi: ڪيلا

Ripe bananas on a table Alternative text: A close-up of several bananas with different degrees of ripeness, from green to yellow to brown. Bananas change their nutritional value as they ripen, becoming sweeter and easier to digest, but also losing some antioxidants and vitamin C

Bananas are one of the most popular and widely consumed fruits in the world, and Pakistan is the world's 11th largest producer and exporter of bananas. Bananas are grown in the Sindh and Balochistan provinces, where the temperature and humidity are optimal for banana plants. Bananas are harvested throughout the year, and then washed, ripened, and packed before being exported. Bananas are mainly exported to Afghanistan, Iran, Oman, and some African countries.

Bananas have many health benefits, such as providing carbohydrates, fiber, potassium, vitamin C, vitamin B6, and manganese. Bananas can also help improve digestion, lower blood pressure, boost immunity, enhance mood, and prevent muscle cramps.

Rice Urdu: چاول  Sindhi: چانور

A bowl of brown rice with some chopped vegetables, such as carrots, peas, corn, and beans, on a white background. Brown rice is a whole grain that retains the bran and germ, which are rich in nutrients, antioxidants, and fiber, and can help prevent diabetes, obesity, and heart disease

Rice is one of the most important and versatile foods in the world, and Pakistan is the world's fourth largest producer and exporter of rice. Rice is grown in the Punjab, Sindh, and Balochistan provinces, where the irrigation facilities and soil fertility are adequate for its cultivation. Rice is harvested in September and October, and then milled and polished before being exported. Rice is mainly exported to China, Saudi Arabia, UAE, Iran, and some European countries.

Rice has many health benefits, such as providing carbohydrates, protein, fiber, iron, zinc, and vitamin B. Rice can also help prevent constipation, lower cholesterol, regulate blood sugar, support liver function, and prevent cancer.

Onions 🧅 Urdu: پیاز  Sindhi: بصر 

A large pile of fresh onions, also known as بصر پیاز, on a wooden platform with a blue tarp. Onions are a healthy vegetable that are rich in antioxidants, fiber, and vitamin C, and may have several benefits, such as lowering blood pressure, improving heart health, and fighting infections

Onions are one of the most widely used and versatile vegetables in the world, and Pakistan is the world's 11th largest producer and exporter of onions. Onions are grown in the Punjab, Sindh, and Balochistan provinces, where the climate and soil are suitable for onion cultivation. Onions are harvested in March and April, and then dried, sorted, and packed before being exported. Onions are mainly exported to Bangladesh, Sri Lanka, Malaysia, Indonesia, and some Middle Eastern countries.

Onions have many health benefits, such as providing antioxidants, vitamin C, vitamin B6, folate, and manganese. Onions can also help fight infections, lower blood pressure, reduce inflammation, improve blood circulation, and prevent cancer.

How Pakistan Exports Its Nutritious Produce to the World

Pakistan has a well-developed and efficient system


Proven Health Benefits of Dates.

Ayurveda expert on rules to eat dates or khajoor, benefits, best time .

Potassium Rich Foods: 18 Foods High in Potassium - Healthline

Gone are the days of traditional farming methods. Today, vegetable farmers are embracing hydroponics and vertical farming, enabling them to grow crops year-round in limited spaces. This efficient and cost-effective approach revolutionizes the way we think about agriculture.

#onions #vegetables #Pakistan #agriculture #export #health #nutrition