7 Day Lahore Hunza Autumn Tour
Day 1: Meet in Lahore Islamabad (Hotel, Airport or railway station) Drive to Besham via Abbottabad, Batgram & Thakot Bridge Stop at Several places for sightseeing, overnight at hotel in Besham.
Day 2: Drive to Gilgit via Pattan, Dassu & Shitial we have a spectacular view of Indus River, overnight at Gilgit Hotel
Day 3: Morning tour of Gilgit afternoon drive to Hunza via Jaglot, & Nomal visit of different villages and spectacular view of Rakaposhi View Point, transfer to Hotel and later visit of Baltut & Altit Fort, overnight at hotel in Karimabad Hunza.
Day 4: Drive to Attabad lake visit of Passu, return to Hunza, overnight at hotel Hunza .
Day 5: Day free in Hunza afternoon drive to Gilgit, visit of Local Bazar, overnight at Gilgit hotel.
Day 6: Drive to Besham, overnight at Besham hotel.
Day 7: Drive to Islamabad via Taxila transfer to airport ot railway station for onward journey.
For 01 Person private tour Rs. 105625.00 in Single room
For 2 people Rs. 56563.00 per person double room occupancy .
For 3 to 5 people Rs. 38657.00 per person double occupancy
For 6 to 9 People Rs. 34688.00 per person on double occupancy .
For 10+ people Rs. 30782.00 per person on double occupancy .
Price based on per person children will be charged 50% contact us to book now
Cost Include: B/B, Transport with Fuel, and Service Charges.
Cost does not include: Airfare, Lunch, Dinner, Tour Guide fees, Tips, and Extras.
For More detail email contact us or book now call at 03218484087
Kargah Buddha is an archaeological site located about 6 miles (9.7 km) outside of Gilgit, Gilgit-Baltistan, Pakistan. It is a carved image of a large standing Buddha in the cliff-face in Karghah Nala.The carving, which is in a style also found in Baltistan, probably dates to the 7th century.
Naltar is dense pine forest valley with magnificent landscapes, green vegetation, wildlife, flowers, snow-covered mountains, lakes, streams and echoing with the chirping of numerous birds. Naltar is 40 km from Gilgit city and can be reached by jeeps and also famous for skiing activities in the winter.
TOP DESTINATIONS IN HUNZA DISTRICT
If you are looking for the best place to view sunset and sunrise, Duikar village provides the best views anywhere in Pakistan. On a clear dark night, you can see once in a life time view of galaxies in the clear and pollution free sky. it is a great photo-taking spot with magnificent view of the whole Hunza Nagar district.
Attabad Lake is a lake in Gojal Valley, Hunza, Gilgit Baltistan, an administrative region of Pakistan. The lake was created in January 2010 as a result of the Attabad Disaster. Attabad Lake has become one of the biggest tourist attractions in Gilgit-Baltistan offering activities like boating, jet skiing, fishing, and other recreational activities.
TOP DESTINATIONS IN GHIZER DISTRICT
TOP DESTINATIONS IN ASTORE DISTRICT
PERSHING VALLEY (GUTUMSAR ALLAH WALI LAKE)Urdong is famous for the river view as*Allah* in local language it is known as*Allah Wali Lake* the people living in perishing are very cooperative and hard working. Pure nature mineral water and fresh vegetable and fruits are available in this town.
TOP DESTINATIONS IN SKARDU & SHIGAR DISTRICTS
TOP DESTINATIONS IN NAGAR DISTRICT
Rakaposhi View Point
Rakaposhi is a mountain in the Karakoram mountain range in the Gilgit-Baltistan region of Pakistan It is situated in the middle of Nagar Valley Nagar District and Danyore and Bagrote valley approximately 100 km (62 mi) north of the capital city Gilgit of the semi-autonomous Gilgit-Baltistan region of Pakistan.
TOP DESTINATIONS IN GHANCHE DISTRICTS
Kharfaq Lake is situated about 03 KM above Kharfaq Village on road to Khaplu is providing awe inspiring view. The fresh and crystal water lake is famous for trout fish and attractive location for camping and hiking. The lake is stocked with trout fish. One has to walk about two hours to reach the lake.
TOP DESTINATIONS IN KHARMANG DISTRICT
History of Indus Valley Civilization
The weights and measures of the Indus Valley Civilization, on the other hand, were highly standardized. Additionally, these also confirmed to a set scale of gradations. Distinctive seals were used, among other applications. This was perhaps for the purpose of identification of property and shipment of goods.
Although copper and bronze were used. Iron was, however, not yet used. Cotton was woven and dyed for the purpose of making clothes. The Harappans were an agricultural people. Their economy was almost entirely dominated by horticulture.
Massive granaries were built at each city. Additionally, there also existed an elaborate bureaucracy while distributing this wealth of food. Crops like wheat, rice, a variety of vegetables and fruits were cultivated. Also, a number of animals like for instance the humped bull were domesticated.
Apart from this, the Harappans also had a wide variety of domesticated animals like camels, cats, dogs, goats, sheep, and buffalo. Wheel-made pottery with some of it adorned with animal and geometric motifs have been found in abundance at all the major Indus sites.
Ancient India Harappan Civilization and Culture
An inference to a centralized administration for each city, if not the entire civilization revealed the cultural uniformity. However, it is quite uncertain whether authority lay with a commercial oligarchy. There appears to be a complete lack of priestly “pomp or lavish display” which was common in all the other civilizations.
Till date, the most exquisite and incomprehensible artifacts unearthed are the small, soapstones seals engraved with human or animal motifs. A large number of seals have been found at such sites of Mohenjodaro and Harappa.
Remains of Harappan civilization
In addition, many of the Harappan seals have pictures of animals that imply a wet and marshy environment. These animals include rhinoceroses, elephants, and tigers.
Many bear pictographic inscriptions. These are generally thought to be a form of writing or script. Despite the efforts put in by the philologists from all parts of the world, and the use of modern cryptographic analysis, the signs remain some sort of a mystery. It is also unknown if they reflect proto-Dravidian or other non-Vedic languages.
Harappan Civilization Introduction
It is highly problematic to acknowledge the iconography and epigraphy of the Indus Valley Civilization to historically known cultures. This is due to the rather unsubstantiated archaeological evidence of such claims. Another reason was the projection of modern South Asian political concerns onto the archaeological record of the area.
This is especially evident in the drastically varying interpretations of Harappan material culture observed by both Pakistan and India-based scholars.
Ancient India Harappan Civilization and Culture
Life in the Harappan cities was apparently quite good. A typical feature of such ancient cities was the cramped living quarters. The residents nevertheless had drains, sewers, and even latrines. Undoubtedly, the ancient Harappa civilization had an active trade with cultures to the west.
Indus Valley Civilization Religion
Several Harappan seals along with pictures of animals like tigers have been found in excavations of Sumerian cities. This aspect could have in no way existed in Mesopotamia. There is no evidence as to the religion of the Harappans. There is no such building which can be construed as a temple or involve any kind of public worship. This is contrary to Mesopotamia or Egyptian civilization.
There also existed a bulk of public buildings in the city. This proved the sole orientation towards the economy which made life comfortable for the Harappans. However, there have been figures inscribed on the various seals and statues found. This proves that the Harappans probably exercised some sort of goddess worship.
Indus Valley Civilization Religion
There is, however, some sort of male god who had the head of a man with the horns of a bull. Apart from this, there were various other artifacts as well which were found. This, again, proves that the Harappans may also have worshipped natural objects or animistic forces. However, the circumstances of this worship can only be presumed.
In 2005, a controversial amusement park scheme at the site was abandoned. This took place when builders unearthed many archaeological artifacts during the early stages of construction work. This was a result of a plea from the prominent Pakistani archaeologist Ahmed Hasan Dani to the Ministry of Culture.