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Map of Jhulem


A Fort in Jhelum City

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Explore Pakistan | Cities | Jhelum   جہلم

Etymology | History | Tribes and Clans | Demography | City | Topography | River Jhelum | Agriculture | Flora and Fauna | Important Sites | Transportation | Journalism in Jhelum | Education | Hospitals | Major Industries | Notable People |

Rohtas Fort Zohal GateJhelum District is in the Punjab province of Pakistan. According the 1998 census the district had a population of 936,957, of which 31.48% were urban. The district of Jhelum stretches from the river Jhelum almost to the Indus. Salt is quarried at the Mayo mine in the Salt Range. There are two coal-mines, the only ones worked in the province, from which the North-Western railway obtains part of its supply of coal. The chief centre of the salt trade is Pind Dadan Khan. Jhelum is known for providing a large number of soldiers to the British and later to the Pakistan armed forces due to which it is also known as city of soldiers or land of martyrs and warriors. The district is crossed by the main line of the
North-Western railway, and also traversed along the south by a branch line. It is located in the north of the Punjab province, Jhelum district is bordered by Sargodha to its south, Gujrat and the Jhelum River to its south and east, Chakwal to its west, Mirpur to its east, and Rawalpindi to its north.

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Places of Interest | Hotels | Eating & Dining | Parks & Gardens | Educational Institutes | Hospitals | Sport- Centers | Banks | ATM | Fuel Stations | CNG Stations  | Police Stations | Shopping /Trade


Tareekh-e-Jhelum Book CoverAnjum Sultan Shahbaz recorded some stories of the name Jhelum in his book Tareekh-e-Jhelum as

“Many writers have different opinions about the name of Jhelum. One suggestion is that in ancient days Jhelum was known as Jalham. The word Jhelum is reportedly derived from the words Jal(pure water) and Ham (snow). The name thus refers to the waters of a river (flowing besides the city) which have their origins in the snow-capped Himalayas.

However some writers believe that when "Dara-e-Azam" reached a certain place on the river bank after winning many battles, he fixed his flag at that place and called it "Ja-e-Alam" which means "Place of the Flag". With the passage of time it became Jhelum from "Ja-e-Alam".

According to tradition, Hazrat Saeed Bin Abi Waqas, brother of Hazrat Saad Bin Abi Waqas, was sent to China to preachIslam, during his journey he arrived at the city of Jhelum, he saw the reflection of a city in the river and said (this is Jheelum), which means "City besides the river, in full moonlight " Ahmed Shah Abdali also used "Jheelum" in place of Jhelum and “Harian” for Kharian in his diary.

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Early History

Old Photo of JhelumThe history of the district dates back to the Hindu mythological period of the Mahabharata. The epic represents the Salt Range as the refuge of the five Pandava brethren during the period of their exile, and every salient point in its scenery is connected with some legend of the national heroes. Modern research has fixed the site of the conflict between Alexander and Porus as within Jhelum district, though the exact spot at which the Macedonian king effected the passage of the Jhelum (or Hydespes) has been hotly disputed.

Afterthis event, we have little information with regard to the condition of the district until the Muslim conquest brought back literature and history to Upper India. The Janjuas and Jats, who now hold the Salt Range and its northern plateau respectively, appear to have been the earliest inhabitants.

The Gakhars, who appear to represent an early wave of conquest from the west, and who still inhabit a large tract in the east of the District; while the Awans, who now cluster in the western plain, are apparently later invaders, the Gakhars were the dominant race during the early Muslim era and they long continued to retain their independence, both in Jhelum itself and in the neighbouring District of Rawalpindi.


During the flourishing period of the Mughal dynasty, the Gakhar chieftains were among the most prosperous and loyal vassals of the house of Babar. But after the collapse of the Delhi empire, Jhelum fell, like its neighbours, under the sway of the Sikhs.

Sikh FortSikh Era

In 1765 Gujar Singh defeated the last independent Gakhars Chief, Muqarrrab Khan, and reduced the wild mountaineers of the Salt Range and the Murree Hills to subjection. His son succeeded to his dominions until 1810, when it fell to Ranjit Singh. Under the Lahore government the dominant classes of Jhelum suffered much from fiscal actions; and the Janjua, Gakhars, and Awan families gradually lost their landed estates, which passed into the hands of their Jat dependants.

British Era

In 1849. Jhelum passed with the rest of the Sikh territories into the power of the British. Ranjit Singh, however, had so thoroughly subjected the wild mountain tribes who inhabited the District that little difficulty was experienced in reducing it to working order. In 1857 the 14th Native Infantry stationed at Jhelum town mutinied, and made a vigorous defence against a force sent from Rawalpindi to disarm them, but decamped on the night following the action, the main body. being subsequently arrested by the Kashmir authorities, into whose territory they had escaped.

During British rule Jhelum was a district of Rawalpindi Division, and was larger than the current district of Jhelum. On April 1, 1990, the tehsil of Talagang was detached from the District and incorporated with the new District of Attock.

The old Jhelum district (minus Talagang) covered an area of 2,813 square miles (7285 km2) and included Chakwal tehsil - it was bounded by Shahpur and Attock to the west, and by Rawalpindi to the north - the Jhelum River separated it from Kashmir to the north-east and from Gujrat and Shahpur to the south-east and south.

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Tribes and Clans

The principal tribes of the district are the Gujjars, Janjua's Awans, Gakhars, Kashmiri, Khokhars, Pathans, Lilla Qureshis, Phaphra Mughals, Maliar, Syed and Punjabi Shaikh.

The major clans of the Jats are the Bhukar, Cheema, Dhamial, Ghuman, Gondal, Hal, Khingar, Khoti, Khatarmal, Mekan, Nagyal, Sipra, Thathaal, and Toor.

The major clans of the Rajput are the Akra, Bharat, Bhakral, Bhatti, Chauhan, Chib, Janjua Rajput, khokhar Rajputs, Jalap, and Sohlan.

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The River Jhelum below the bridge beside Jhelum City.Jhelum is one of the oldest districts of Punjab. It was established on 23 March 1849. Jhelum District has a diverse population of 1,103,000 (2006) which mainly consists of Punjabis. The population of the Jhelum city (proper) is about 172,073 (2009) and it is the 35th largest city of Pakistan with respect to population. Population Density is 261/km. Population Growth Rate is 1.51 which is very low as compared to other urban areas of Pakistan. The majority of the population i.e. 98.47 percent is Muslim. Among the minorities Christians are in majority sharing 1.36 percent in the district. Punjabi is the dominant language (96.6 percent), while, other languages spoken in the district are Urdu (1.9 percent), Pushto (1.2 percent). Major clans are Awans, Akra, Bharat, Gakhars, Gujars, Janjua Rajputs , Jalaps, Jats (Cheema, Dhamial Jats, Gondal Jats, Ghuman, Sipra, Nagyal jats, thathal jats), Kashmiris, Khokhars,Lilla Tribe Qureshis, Phaphra Mughals, Rajputs ( Bhakral, Bhatti, Chib, Minhas, Narma, Sohlan, e.t.c), Arain, Syed and Punjabi Shaikh.

Literacy rate of Jhelum is among the highest in Pakistan. The overall literacy rate for Jhelum is 63.9 percent, somewhat a higher literacy in Punjab province (46.6 percent). The literacy rate has remarkably increased from 38.9 percent in 1981. The female literacy rate is 50.5 percent as against male literacy of 77.7 percent. The rate is much higher in urban area when compared with rural areas both for males and females. The rural literacy for both sexes is 58.6 percent (male 74.3 percent and female 44.4 percent), while the urban literacy is 77.2 percent (male 84.9 percent and female 68.0 percent). 84% of the population have electricity and 96% have the water facility.

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Major Akram Shaheed MemorialIn the past few years, the city has experienced rapid expansion and has become a vibrant economic and cultural center. The old city has fascinating narrow streets and crowded bazaars.

The main market area of the city is centered around "Shandar Chowk", "GTS Chowk", "Muhammadi Chowk" and includes "Main Bazaar", "Niya Bazaar", "Raja Bazaar", "Kinari Bazaar", "Sarafa Bazaar", "Chowk-Ehl-e-Hadith" and Soldier Arcade etc.

Some of the main roads of Jhelum City are Civil Line, Railway Road, Old GT Road, Kucheri Road, Iqbal Road and Rohtas Road.

A cantonment was built during the British rule, which has grown up into a strong Garrison, with an Infantry Division commanded by a Major General.

The estimated population of Jhelum in 2009 is 172,073 and the area of Jhelum is about 22 km2 (8.5 sq mi).

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The district capital, Jhelum City, is situated on the right bank of the Jhelum River, crossed by a bridge.
The 16th-century Grand Trunk Road passes through the city. Jhelum city is near the site of the famous
Battle of the Hydaspes between the armies of Alexander the Great and Raja Porus This battle took place a few miles downstream from the city centre, along the river banks. Population of the Jhelum city
(proper) is about 172,073 (2009) and it is the 35th largest city of Pakistan with respect to population. A cantonment was built during the British rule, which has grown up into a strong Garrison, with an Infantry Division commanded by a Major General.

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River Jhelum

The river Jhelum is navigable throughout the district, which forms the south-eastern portion of a rugged Himalayan spur, extending between the Indus and Jhelum to the borders of the Sind Sagar Doab. Its cenery is very picturesque, although not of so wild a character as the mountain region of Rawalpindi to the north, and is lighted up in places by smiling patches of cultivated valley. The backbone of the district is formed by the Salt Range, a treble line of parallel hills running in three long forks from east to west throughout its whole breadth.

The range rises in bold precipices, broken by gorges, clothed with brushwood and traversed by streams which are at first pure, but soon become impregnated with the saline matter over which they pass. Between the line of hills lies a picturesque table-land, in which the beautiful little lake of Kallar Kahar nestles amongst the minor ridges. North of the Salt Range, the country extends upwards in an elevated plateau, diversified by countless ravines and fissures, until it loses itself in tangled masses of Rawalpindi mountains. In this rugged tract cultivation is rare and difficult, the soil being choked with saline matter. At the foot of the Salt Range,however, a small strip of level soil lies along the banks of the Jhelum, and is thickly dotted with prosperous villages.

The drainage of the district is determined by a low central watershed running north and south at right angles to the Salt Range. The waters of the western portion find their way into the Sohan, and finally into the Indus; those of the opposite slope collect themselves into small torrents,and empty themselves into the Jhelum.

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Jhelum District has a total area of 8,58,767 acres, out of which 3,16,815 acres are cultivated. It has four tehsils viz; Jhelum, Pind Dadan Khan, Dina and Sohawa. The area is located on the eastern part of Potohar upland along with River Jhelum.

Agriculture in the District Jhelum depends mainly on rainfall. The average rainfall of the area varies from 20 to 40 inches. About three fourth of this precipitation is received in monsoon season and the remaining one fourth is received during the rest of the year. The irrigated area at present is limited but the emphasis on construction of small Dams and Mini Dams is gradually increasing. Wheat remains the main crop.

In Tehsil P.D.Khan Salt is the predominant feature which is spoiling the rich agricultural land day by day. There is a long strip of very rich and virgin soil along the river which could be made a paradise of citrus plantation by drip irrigation if the local people are motivated and the Government of Punjab expressed some interest in it.

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Flora and Fauna

Vegetation of the forests of Jhelum Forest Division is dry deciduous scrub type, Phulai, Kau and sanatha are the main species. The stocking on the whole is poorand the forests are open. Vegetation is poor on sandstone and redmarl. The southern slopes are often devoid of vegetation while north western slopes carry good forests. The forests of Jhelum Forests Divisions are burdened with right of grazing browsing and firewood. Under settlement out of total area 93,566 acres only 5,468 acres about (45%) are right free. Remaining 55% are open to grazing.

The fauna of the District is mostly indigenous restricted, like the vegetation, but similarly varied and interesting. The rugged and rough terrain,low rainfall, the scantly cover of vegetation and the burning passions of the increasing number of hunters, all have their share in limiting the animal kingdom in the District. The riverine offers a better environment than elsewhere though the hills support a more interesting wildlife. Urial and Chinckara are spot aids while wild bores are found in the Salt Range. Wolves, Foxes and Wild Cats are also found. Hare is fairly common. Chikor grey and black Partridge are also found in the parts of the district. Migratory ducks like Teal Pintail and Mallard and some geese visit during winter.

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Important Sites

MangladamRohtas Fort is a garrison fort built by the great Afghan king Sher Shah Suri. This fort is about 4 km in circumference and the first example of the successful amalgamation of Pukhtun and Hindu architecture in the sub-continent. Qila Rohtas is situated in a gorge approximately 16 km NW of Jhelum and 7 km from Dina.

The old city has a fascinating labyrinth of narrow streets and crowded bazaars. Opposite to the CMH Jhelum Cantt is located the beautiful mosque of the city, CMH Masjid Jhelum.

Located in the cantonment area is the St. John's Church Jhelum which was built in 1860. There was a local stadium near Gul Afshan Colony which is now transformed to a Cricket stadium named Zamir Jaffri Cricket Stadium. Close to Zamir Jaffri Cricket Stadium is located the Altaf Park which was constructed in 1994-95. Nearly at a distance of 100m from Shandar Chowk, in the center of city is located Major Akram Shaheed Memorial Park. Major Muhammad Akram Memorial Library is also present in this park. On the 6th of September at the occasion of Defence Day, Parade also took place over here.

Major Akram Shaheed LibraryLehri Nature Park is almost 30 kilometers from Jhelum and 90 kilometres on GT Road in the hilly Pothohar region from Islamabad. It is 10 kilometres from GT Road.

The Mangla Dam is located on the Jhelum River about 30 km (19 mi) from Jhelum, it is the twelfth largest dam in the world. It was constructed in 1967 across the Jhelum River. There is the Mangla View Resort that is the first planned resort development in Pakistan to offer residences, villas, townhouses, hotels, serviced apartments & retail outlets. The resort is located on a 340-acre (1.4 km2) site on the Mangla Dam area.

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Within city

Auto Rickshaws are very popular mode of transport for short routes within the city. Many of the new rickshaws in the city use Compressed natural gas (CNG) instead of the petrol engines as CNG is environmentally clean and cheaper compared to petrol. Rickshaws by QingQi are another important mode of transportation

Out of City

Bus StandThere is a regular bus/Hiace service available running from early hours of the morning to late night. Daily routes includes Rawalpindi, Islamabad, Lahore, Gujrat, Gujranwala, Sialkot, Mandi Bahauddin, Sargodha, Chakwal, Mirpur and Faisalabad.

Regular Bus/Van service is also available with in Jhelum District, It include some of the important towns and villages such as: Buses from Jhelum to Pind Dadan Khan, Dina, Sohawa, Lillah, Nakka Khurd, Pind Sawika, Nagyal, Sanghoi, Mangla Cantt, Nara, Domeli, Darapur, Jalalpur Sharif and many more, while Vans from Jhelum to sanghoi, Dina, Kharian, Sarai Alamgir, Chak Jamal. Chak Doulat, Mughalabad, Boken, Dhanyala and many other destinations as well


Railway StationThe Jhelum Railway Station was built in 1928 during British rule before the independence of Pakistan. It was connected by the North-Western Railway to other cities in the Indian empire. Jhelum is on main line of Pakistan Railways, and linked to whole country through Railway line across the Pakistan


The nearest airport is the Islamabad International Airport, which is approximately 110 km by road from Jhelum. A small airport called Mangla Airport, located near Dina, is in use of the aviation wing of the Pakistan Army.

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Cricket StadiumThe city also boasts a golf course called the River-View Golf Club, where national golf tournaments are held regularly.

Also there is a Cricket Stadium named Zamir Jaffri Cricket Stadium where District lavel tournaments are held regularly. In October 2008, Pakistan Cricket Board has upraised this stadium for Regional events

There are variety of sports facilities available within the Jhelum Cantonment which include Cricket fields Hockey Fileds, Football fields, Tennis Courts, Squash courts and Swimming Pools.

Satellite View of Sports Centers

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Journalism in Jhelum

  • First Newspaper from Jhelum was published in 1885 by scholer Molvi Faqir Mohammad from maidan-e-Pakistan under name of SIRAJ UL AKHBAR.He was Baba-e-Sahafat of Jhelum and this newspaper ceased publication in in 1920.He was author of many books.

  • Weekly NAI ZINDGI started its publication prior to independence under editor ship of maulana Ghulam Azam of Gharmala. Later Khadim Hussain Hyderi took editorship till his death in 1960. He was a spokesman of Muslim League.

  • Weekly Khudi started publication in 1958 and after few years it disappeared.

  • Mohammad Ehsan Butt who was neighbourer of Sraj ul Akhbar in Chappa khana Mohalla played a vital role in promotion of journalism in Jhelum.He was affiliated to Zamidar,Kohistan and Jang Rawalpindi. In 1951 he started fortnightly AMMAL which is being published till now by his sons Pervez Butt and javed Butt.

  • In 1952 Ishaq Naqashbandi started weekly NASEEM. This first ABC weekly is being published till now under editorship of Mohammad Hanif Rai.

  • Voice of Muslim a weekly started publication in 1970 under editorship of Mahmood Mirza Jhelumi and later became spokesman of Pakistan Peoples Party.

  • In 1971 Abdul Rahman Muslim from Jamaat-e-Islami started publication of AWAZ till 1998.After 1998 Mr.A.R. Saleem started KHAIR UL AMUR which is being published till now.

  • From 1989 to 1994 fortnightly SAFAT was issued and Mr.Ijaz Choudhary, Sajid Moodi and Pervez Asim were its editors.

  • Riaz Nizami started GUREZ in 1990 and is being published till now.

  • HARAMAIN a spokeman of Ahel-e-Hadith started publication since 1990 by maulana Madni & Hafiz Abdul hameed Ammer.

  • A tri-monthly mag under the name USHA started in 1996 from Kala Gujran and was closed after a few issues.

  • Since 1997 Jhelum POST is being published by Sajid Moodi

  • Weekly ISLAMI NOOR was published in 1996 by Arshad Minhas.

  • Since 1997 fortnightly PRESS GALARY is being published by Raja Nobahar.

  • Leopards International a spokeman of Homeo physicians ceased publication in 1999 after 2 years of his life.

  • In 1998 AKHBAR-e-Jhelum started and after departure of its editor Hawe Nizami to USA it ceased publication. Mr.Nizami also published monthly HAZOOR HAQ for sometimes.

  • Weekly JIRGA started publication from Dina by Hakim akbar Ali Rana for sometimes and now in Jhelum it is being Published by Yunus Badnam.

  • Business News a spokeman of Jhelum chamber of commerce and Industry is being published under editorship of Qazi Habib ur Rehman.

  • Apnajhelum (Print Edition) is now published by Shahzad Khan, from Logic Computers Mohammadi Chowk Jhelum to increase number of Journalism professionals.

The Prominent Journalist worth mentioning from Jhelum are Khaliq Kamran, Jameel Hashmi, Hakim Mohammad Afghan, Riaz Mirza, Dr.Noor Mohammad Nafir, Hameed Jhelumi of daily Amroz, Saif ud Din Hussam of Ansari sara(Monthly GUBAR), Syed Hassan Jaffery, monthly Wasta by Gul Nawaz Ahmed, Crime and Law by Sheikh Khalid Pervez Akhbar Meherban by Haji Meher ban.

Three colleges are also issuing a yearly magazine while PTC has published a few books in name of SATHI which Fikar & fun is a magazine of National Hobby Friends Society

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Education    Satellite View of Educational Institutes

Govt. College GT Road JhelumJhelum has a fairly well-developed educational infrastructure. The overall literacy rate for Jhelum is 63.9 percent, somewhat a higher literacy in Punjab province (46.6 percent).

Jhelum has 6 Degree Colleges for Women, 6 Degree Colleges for Men, 6 Co-education Colleges, 6 Commerece Colleges, one Law College, with numerous Higher Secondary Schools and over 150 High Schools.

Higher / Technical Education

In technical education there are two technical colleges, the Government Institute of Technology, Chak Daulat and the Government Technical Training Institute. Jhelum also has two sub-campuses of the Virtual University of Pakistan namely Wings Institute of Learning and Punjab College For Women.University of the Punjab is also establishing a sub-campus at Jhelum. Governament of Punjab has allocated 65 kanals of land for this purpose.


F.G Inter College Jhelum CanttSome of the important colleges of Jhelum are:

  • Army Public School and College Jhelum Cantt.

  • FG Intermediat College Jhelum Cantt.

  • Fauji Foundation Model School & College, Jhelum Cantt.

  • Bahria Foundation College, GT Road, Jhelum.

  • Govt. Degree College, Jhelum.

  • Govt. College. G.T. Road, Jhelum.

  • Govt. College for Women, Jhelum.

  • Govt. College of Commerce, Bilal Town, Jhelum.

  • National Foundation School and College, Jhelum.

  • Govt. Islamia Girls Higher Secondary School and College, Jhelum.

  • Jinnah Law College Near Kutcheri, Jhelum.

  • M.A. Jinnah College of Commerce & Computer Science, Jhelum.

  • PICS, Bilal town Jhelum.

  • City College for Girls, Jhelum

  • UIML College

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DHQ JhelumHospitals 

Jhelum has some of the largest hospitals in the area which include the hospital in cantonment area of the city managed by the Pakistan Army or sub organisations.

  • District Headquarter Hospital, Jada

  • Combined Military Hospital Jhelum

  • Fauji Foundation Hospital, GT Road

  • Khadam Ali Memorial Hospital, Machine Mohalla No. 1

  • Khan Muhammad Hospital, AlAsria Road.

  • Sughra Hospital, Jhelum Cantt

  • Shahid memorial trust hospital Jhelum

  • AlKaram Hospital, Civil Lines

  • Afzal Hospital, Machine Mohalla No.3

  • Noor-un-Nisa Hospital

  • Fazal Hospital, Civil Lines

  • Azeem Hospital, Jhelum Cantt

  • Umair Children Hospital, Machine Mohalla No.3

  • Capt.Moazzam Shaheed Hospital

  • Mirza Hospital, Shandar Chowk

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Major Industries

Some of the major Industries are:

  • Pakistan Tobacco Company, Jhelum

  • KDC Plywood Factory

  • Pakistan ChipBoard Factory

  • Allience Textile Mill

  • Rani Ghee Mill

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Notable People

People with origins in Jhelum are listed below:

  • Raja Porus who fought against Alexander in 326BC

  • Major Muhammad Akram, Shaheed Nishan-e-Haider

  • General Asif Nawaz Janjua, former Chief of Army Staff Pakistan Army

  • Admiral (R) Tariq Kamal Khan, former Chief of Naval Staff Pakistan Navy

  • Lt Gen Masood Aslam, SJ, XI Corps Commander

  • Lt Gen (R) Ejaz Azim, former Pakistan Ambassador to the United States

  • Lt Gen (R) Afzal Janjua ex Director General ISI.

  • Air Marshal (R) Raja Shahid Hamid, former DG Air Weapons Complex

  • Squadron Leader Imran Rafique, Pakistan Air Force

  • Mian Muhammad Bakhsh, Sufi saint and a Pahari poet of great repute, he is especially renowned as the writer of a book of poetry called Saiful Malūk.

  • Raja Ghazanfar Ali Khan

  • Justice Iftikhar Hussain Chaudhry Chief Justice Of Lahore High Court

  • Chaudhry Altaf Hussain, former Governor of Punjab

  • Dr. Hasnat Khan, linked to Diana, Princess of Wales

  • Dr. Anwar Naseem, Adviser Science, COMSTECH, Islamabad

  • Rabia Qari, First Muslim woman barrister

  • Syed Zamir Jafri, poet

  • Allama Khalid Masud, a Muslim scholar of Pakistan, wrote a number of books and articles and delivered lectures on Islam, science and other subjects.

  • Inder Kumar Gujral, former Prime minister of India

  • Man Mohan Singh, Present Prime Minister of India

  • Sunil Dutt, Bollywood actor

  • Satish Gujral

  • Azeem Hafeez, a Pakistani cricketer, fast bowler

  • Gulzar (lyricist)

  • Aftab Iqbal Shamim, an Urdu language poet

  • Nosheen Idrees, crowned the third runner up for the Miss Pakistan World

  • Jaswant Neki, a leading Sikh Scholar, poet and former Director of PGI, Chandigarh

  • Mirza Dildar Baig

  • Irfan-ul-haq

  • Indra Sen, a devotee of Sri Aurobindo and The Mother, psychologist, author, and educator, and the founder of Integral Psychology as an academic discipline

  • Nanak Singh, a poet, songwriter and novelist in the Punjabi language

  • Jagjit Singh Arora, (February 13, 1916 – May 3, 2005) was the commander of the Indian army in the Eastern front in the Indo-Pakistani War of 1971 which led to the creation of Bangladesh. He was born in Jhelum during the British Raj and died in New Delhi, India.

  • Bhai Mati Das, one of the greatest martyrs in Sikh history

  • Nasser Azam, successful contemporary artist practicing in London.

  • Dr Shahbaz Khan international water scientist and engineer

  • Dr Ghulam Hussain

  • Brig (R) Raja Mansoor, former Personal Secretary to PM Zafarullah Khan Jamali

  • Maj Gen Saeed-u-Zaman Janjua, Ex Embassidor Brunai.

  • Maj Gen Agha Mohammad Umer Farooq, Commandant School of Infantry and Tactics

  • Maj Gen (Dr) Azhar Mahmood Kiyani, cardiologist.

  • Rear Admiral (R) Mushtaq Ahmed Brig (Dr) Raja Sami Ullah, Medical Specialist

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