Southern Pakistan: Journey Through The Indus Valley


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Tour Overview

Pakistan is mysterious, edgy, and exciting, and it frequently makes headlines for the wrong reasons. However, it is a colourful and contrasted region that offers the daring tourist an incredible wealth of culture, tradition, and unmatched natural beauty. This amazing tour takes us from the streets of Karachi deep into the Punjab and traverses the Indus Valley, taking in everything from Sufi tombs and desert strongholds to busy bazaars and colourful cities.


Itinerary – Southern Pakistan: Journey Through The Indus Valley

The itinerary for our holiday is given below.

Day 01: Tour Begin in Karachi

We'll start our city trip this afternoon by going to the Abdullah Shah Ghazi Shrine. He was widely respected throughout Pakistan and was known as the patron saint of Karachi. He was born in Medina around 720 AD. Later on, we'll have the chance to visit Clifton Beach, the National Museum, and the Muhammad Ali Jinnah Mausoleum.

Day 02: Drive to Hyderabad

After breakfast this morning, we'll leave Karachi and continue driving to Hyderabad. The route passes via the Shah Jahan Mosque in Thatta, which was constructed during the height of Mughal architecture, and the UNESCO World Heritage Site at Makli Hill, which is home to one of the biggest necropolises in the entire world. Depending on how much time is available, we can also take a quick diversion to the Chaukhandi tombs and the historic harbor city of Bhanbore.

Day 03: Drive to Larkana

The journey from Hyderabad to the ancient city of Larkana continues via the northwestern parts of Sindh province. Before continuing on to our overnight stop in Larkana, on the banks of the River Indus, we make stops along the way at the shrines of the respected mystics, philosophers, and poets of Lal Shahbaz Qalandar and Abdul Latif Bhittai.

Day 04: Explore Larkana and drive Sukkur

One of the biggest and oldest Indus Valley Civilization villages is located at Larkana. As early as the 19th century BC, the Mohenjo-Daro (Mound of the Dead) site was abandoned. This is where we will have the opportunity to explore this magnificent UNESCO World Heritage Site. In the late afternoon, we travel to Kot Diji Fort, formerly known as Fort Ahmadabad, a historical and archaeological monument in the village of Ranipur. The fort was strategically positioned on the edge of the desert to catch any adversaries entering from the east before they could replenish their supplies after a lengthy trek over the desert and was constructed between 1785 and 1795 by Mir Sohrab Khan Talpur, founder of the Upper Sindh Kingdom in 1783. Today's journey comes to an end in Sukkur, where we may observe the magnificent Sukkur Barrage, a local engineering masterpiece.

Day 05: Drive to Bahawalpur

After a long day's trip, we arrived in Bahawalpur, which was formerly a part of the princely state that was established in 1802 by Nawab Mohammad Bahawal Khan II. The city of Uch Sharif, which is located near the confluence of the Indus and Chenab Rivers, is visible from the road. It is thought that Alexander the Great founded Uch Sharif around 325 BC. Here, we make a pit break to see the lovely tomb of Bibi Jawindi, one of the five monuments in Uch village that Muslims use as a pilgrimage site when they go to Sufi shrines nowadays. After leaving here, we go on to Bahawalpur.

Day 06: Explore Bahawalpur

After breakfast, we will travel into the desolate regions of the Cholistan Desert to explore the majestic Derawar Fort. The desert has diminished due to increased irrigation from the Indus, and cultivated fields have taken its place relatively near the fort, which is encircled by scrubland. The Rajput Bhati castle, with its 40 towering bastions that rise over 30 meters tall, rules the surrounding desert. Before returning to Bahawalpur for a second night, visitors first visit the fort and the royal tombs of the Bahawalpur Nawabs, followed by excursions to a nearby town and a lively market.

Day 07: Explore Bahawalpur and Drive to Multan

Today's morning tour of Bahawalpur offers the chance to learn a little about the city's historical and cultural landmarks related to the local Nawabs as well as the current local market. After the visit, we'll leave the city and proceed to Multan, which is situated along the banks of the Chenab River.

Day 08: Explore Multan

Because of the enormous number of Sufi shrines that are dispersed across the city, Multan (Madinat-ul-Auliya) is also known as the City of the Saints or the City of the Sufis. The shrines of Shah Rukn-i-Alam, Bhahuddin Zikria, and Shams Tabriz are among the sights we will see today. Additionally, we'll have a chance to spend some time strolling through the Old Bazaar.

Day 09: Drive to Lahore

Following Multan, we continue our journey to Lahore, the largest Punjabi metropolis in the world and the center of Pakistan's cultural and creative life. While en route, we'll make a stop at the well-known archaeological site at Harappa, where we'll have the chance to see the remains of a fortified city from the Bronze Age that dates back to 2600 BC. We continue traveling this afternoon in order to reach Lahore, a former British colony, where we will spend the following three nights.

Day 10 - 11: Explore Lahore

The city, which served as the former capital of the Moghul and Sikh empires, was also crucial to British rule in the Punjab. Our journey over the following two days includes stops at the Lahore Museum, the Badshahi Mosque, the Lahore Fort, as well as a number of regional shrines and mosques. Lahore is home to a wonderful array of cultural and historical landmarks. We will go east to the Wagah Border in addition to visiting the historic town in order to see the dramatic flag-lowering ritual.

Day 12: The Tour comes to a close in Lahore

The journey concludes in Lahore this morning.

Southern Pakistan: Journey Through The Indus Valley

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