Contrary to popular belief, Pakistan's largest city has a lot of history and landmarks. All you need to do is explore.
Anyone who has lived in Karachi for some time would know that the city opens up to its denizens gradually.
The emerald pond at Katas has a mystical aura around it, providing a perfect refuge for hermits seeking salvation.
A definite treasure trove. A walk down the memory lane. A refuge for memorabilia.
Hearing the locals' stories, I realised that all our forts are connected; their ties stained with conflict and blood.
A journey through the city's historic music shops and the stories of those running them.
Wander along aimlessly down the smog-filled alleys of the old city; the ancient buildings here have stories to tell.
When I have a day off from work in Istanbul, I choose to visit places away from the usually crowded attractions.
“A four-wheeler transports the body, while a two-wheeler transports the soul.”
Dadu in July may not sound tempting, but prehistoric cave paintings and a waterfall in a desert are worth the adventure.
I always wondered why an ordinary Karachi walla should care about its colonial structures. Now I know.
The building for 'Anjuman-e-Taraqqi-e-Urdu' was originally a Gujarati school founded by Mahatama Gandhi himself.
Interior Sindh is believed to be barren and isolated,but the area retains traces of the British era and Indus river.
"The building’s shape is a riddle. We will see if you can figure it out at the end."
Shelley once wrote “Our sweetest songs are those that tell of saddest thought” these words befit Saddar.
The decaying condition of these monuments is a grim reminder of the prevalent sad state of affairs in Sindh.
An avid collector of Pakistani Cinema memorabilia; he has a collection of 15,000+ posters, booklets and photo sets.
Taking a tourist from Tehran, we visited the landmarks of Karachi only to find a disastrous discovery in the end.
It was Velikiy Novgorod and Suzdal, two sleepy towns of historic importance which made the trip to Russia memorable.
Lahore still retains its touristic look;the juxtaposition of Mughal and British heritage with a verdant landscape.