The Badshahi Mosque
The Badshahi Mosque (بادشاہی مسجد, Imperial Mosque) in Lahore was authorized by the 6th Mughal Emperor Aurangzeb. Developed in the Land of 1671 and 1673, it was the biggest mosque on the planet upon development. It is the second biggest mosque in Pakistan and the seventh biggest mosque on the planet. It is Lahore’s most congested and well-known milestone and a famous vacation destination. Aurangzeb’s mosque’s structural arrangement is like that of his dad, Shah Jehan, the Jamia Masjid in Delhi; however it is much bigger. it likewise works as an idgah. The patio which spreads more than 276,000 square feet, can oblige one hundred thousand admirers; ten thousand can be suited inside the mosque. The minarets are 196 feet (60 m) tall. The Mosque is a standout amongst the most popular Mughal structures, yet endured incredibly under the rule of Maharaja Ranjit Singh. In 1993, the Government of Pakistan incorporated the Badshahi Mosque in the speculative rundown for UNESCO World Heritage Site.
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The Wahga Border
Wahga, named Wahga in Pakistan, is a village near which the accepted Radcliffe Line, the boundary demarcation line dividing India and Pakistan upon the Partition of India, was drawn. The village lies 600 meters west of the Border line. At the time of independence in 1947, the migrants from the Indian parts of the subcontinent entered the present day Pakistan through this border crossing. The Wahga railway station lies 400 meters to the south and only 100 meters from the Border line itself. In Pakistan the Border crossing is known as Wahga Border whereas in India it is called Atari Border crossing, named after the Indian village Atari, which lies 500 meters east of the border line within Indian territory.
Wahga border ceremony
It is particularly known for the elaborate Wahga border ceremony that happens at the border gate, two hours before sunset each day. The flag ceremony is conducted by Indian Border Security Force (BSF) and Pakistan Rangers.
The Lahore Museum
The Lahore Museum was initially settled in 1865-66 on the site of the corridor or working of the 1864 Punjab Exhibition and later moved to its present site situated on The Mall, Lahore, Punjab, Pakistan in 1894.The Museum contains some fine examples of Mughal and Sikh entryways and woodwork and has a vast accumulation of canvases going back to the Mughal, Sikh and British periods. It incorporates a gathering of musical instruments, old adornments, materials, stoneware, and arsenal. There are imperative relics from the Indus Valley civilization, Gandhara and Graeco-Bactrian periods and additionally some Tibetan and Nepalese work in plain view. The exhibition hall has various Greco-Buddhist models, Mughal and Pahari work of art on display.The Fasting Buddha from the Gandhara period is a standout amongst the most celebrated objects of the gallery. The roof of the passage corridor highlights a huge wall painting by prestigious Pakistani craftsman.