According to Abbasi Historians Bahawalpur was unearthed in (1748) by Nawab Muhammad Bahawal Khan Abbasi I, whose descendants ruled the area until its annexation happened with Pakistan in 1947. The Bahawalpur was (princely state) considered to be the biggest states of British India, spread over more than 451 kilometers land, and was ruled by Nawab Sir Sadiq Muhammad Khan Abbasi V Bahadur, who decided to merge in Pakistan after independence in 1947.

Location:

Bahawalpur to be found just south of the Sutlej River, located in southern part of Punjab province, Bahawalpur is 889 km from Karachi, and 404 km away from Lahore.

Linguistic:

Saraiki is the local language of the area. Urdu, Punjabi and English are also spoken and understood by most of the people.

Economy:

Bahawalpur has a vital railroad overhead bridge above the Sutlej River, making it an important rail path for Passenger and commercial trains. The surrounding areas are mostly agricultural, which allows agricultural exports to many parts of the world. There is also immense production of mangoes, dates, wheat, sugarcane, and cotton from here that continues round the year. In addition, it has soap making and cotton spinning factories, furthermore many other production units producing silk and, carpets, pottery, cotton textile products also from Bahawalpur City.

Historical Places:

Noor Mahal,  Lal Sohara National Park, Cholistan Desert, Derawar fort, Farid Gate, Sadiq Public School, Islamia University Bahawalpur, Victoria Hospital, Bahawalpur Zoo.

Real Estate developments in Bahawalpur:

Model Town, Sajid Awan Town, Satellite Town, Circular Road, Jail Road, Muhammadia colony, Trust Colony, Islamia Colony, Rafi Qamar Road, Government employee’s cooperative housing society, Sabzazar, Fatima Estate, Sutlej Valley, and Hasan Town.

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