Sarāikī sometimes spelled Siraiki and Seraiki, is a standardized written language of Pakistan belonging to the Indo-Aryan (Indic) languages. Sarāikī is based on a group of vernacular, historically unwritten dialects spoken by over 40 million people across the southern more than half of Punjab Province, the adjacent border region of Sindh Province, and the northwest of Punjab Province,southern districts of Dera Ismail Khan and Tank of Khyber-Pakhtunkhwa province as well as by nearly 70,000 emigrants and their descendants in India. Multan city basick language is Siraiki.
Seraiki / Saraiki / Siraiki, also called Multani is the 61st largest language out of more than 6000 languages in the world. It is a language mostly spoken in the provinces of South Punjab in central Pakistan by about 13.9 million people (according to 1998 census) as well as by about 26,000 people in India, and an immigrant population in the United Kingdom. Seraiki is the 61st largest language out of more than 6000 languages in the world. It has a very rich culture and is the representative language of Sindh Valley Civilization. The main Seraiki speaking areas are
This article sent by sanwali saloni Multani beauty Hina Malik. She lives in Multan. Here basic language is Siraiki as well as she can speak in Urdu, English and Punjabi.
Growing fruit trees in your backyard has many benefits. Firstly, they create a lovely shady place to relax or for the children to play under. This will save them getting sunburned and possibly developing skin cancer in later life. Secondly these trees look beautiful. Not only do they spend several weeks of the year covered in pretty blossoms, but after that the developing fruit looks attractive for months. Their leaves are quite attractive and the shady branches give birds somewhere to rest and cool off. Trees play a significant role in our environment. This message has been highly touted by environmental activist groups for more than a decade now, and its popularity continues to grow, as does the group of those who ascribe to its valuable message. But trees need not only be a rural treasure. There are significant benefits to incorporating a notable tree population into urban areas, too. For this reason, many homeowners, community businesses, and municipalities set aside a portion of their annual budget to create and maintain landscaping. And as this practice has grown, benefits of doing so have been studied and brought to light.
This informative article sent by Multani Girl Hina Malik. Hina is studying from Multan University. She likes trees and gardening.
There are many Medical colleges in Punjab Pakistan but Nishtar Medical College is one of the best college in Punjab. Nishtar Medical College is a medical school located in Multan, Punjab, Pakistan. It is named after Sardar Abdur Rab Nishtar, a celebrated companion of the Quaid-e-Azam Mohammad Ali Jinnah and the then Governor of Punjab. It is one the premier medical schools of the country. The majority of the degrees it awards are in the fields of Medicine (MBBS) and Dentistry (BDS).
This article sent by Hina Malik. She is a student of Multan Girls College.
Welcoming start of MA Seraiki classes at the Bahauddin Zakariya University, literary circles urged its vice chancellor to appoint a person fluent in spoken and written Seraiki with a grip on its literature as head of the department. Bahauddin Zakariya Univeristy (BZU) in Multan is going to begin full-fledged MA Seraiki classes. Seraiki is an ancient language with a prestigious intellectual history and a rich literature, especially poetry. As with most regional languages in Pakistan, we have not done full justice in nourishing this heritage. There is also much resentment in the greater Seraik-speaking area (which includes Southern Punjab, and parts of upper Sindh and Eastern Baluchistan) and a sense of injustice about how this region and its heritage has been treated, especially by Lahore-centric Northern Punjab (by way of disclosure, I should say I myself am from Northern Punjab).
As such, the decision is not just appropriate but politically significant. According to a news story in The News (26 June, 2006), however, it could soon turn controversial. Reportedly, there are “speculations circling in [Multan] that a person who neither speaks, reads nor writes Seraiki is being made the head of the department.” In response, an open letter has been sent to the BZU vice chancellor Prof Dr Naseer Ahmed Khan. The letter’s tone signifies deep distrust and apprehension and does not have the sweetness one usually associates with the Seraiki language:
Sara Kiani is a social sciences student in Bahauddin Zkariya Universty Multan. She is finalizing her masters and want to start her career as a freelance writer.