Quaid-e-Azam Muhammad Ali Jinnah, the founder of a nationally known and loved by all Pakistanis and admired even by its enemies, was born in Karachi on December 25, 1876. Muhammad Ali Jinnah earned the titles of Quaid-e-Azam (Great Leader) and Baba-e-Qaum (Father of the Nation) for his tireless efforts leading up to the founding of Pakistan on 14 August 1947. did. He has several different cities and several different properties at various points in his life. We have compiled this information to give you a comprehensive overview of Quaid Azam houses in Pakistan, including two of his most famous, the Quaid Azam House in Karachi and the Quaid Azam Residence in Ziarat. 

  Salute to the greatest leader in the history of the subcontinent! 



  Each of these estates was once the home of the Father of the Nation. 




Wazir Mansion has a 100+ year history [Credits: Facebook/Pakistan Updates] 

  Born on December 25, 1876, Quaid-e-Azam first called home The place was his Wazir Mansion. It was named Quaid-e-Azam Birthplace Museum. The bustling and bustling Caladah mansion was built of stone and mortar in the 1860s and 1870s. Jinnah spent 16 years of his early life in this property rented by his parents just two years before he was born until he went to England to study law. His parents returned to Gujrat, India, a few years after his departure, but the Archaeological Museum Authority and the Government of Pakistan preserved the building and its relics shortly after the partition of the Indian subcontinent.

  Next to Akhund Masjid, One Wazir Mansion is most famous for its lime-colored façade that has survived to this day. There was once a fountain at the entrance, but it was removed in subsequent renovations as the focus was on preserving the structure itself. 

  Today, the ground floor of the Quaid-e-Azam Birthplace Museum houses a reading room and a vast library of books on prominent subjects, including many books about Jinnah herself, furniture, bedding, sofas, etc. There is a fully air-conditioned room with The item was stored. 

  The museum is accessible through the main gate, with a cash register and bookstore nearby. It is open to the public six days a week (except Wednesdays) from 9 am to 5 pm. Admission is free for everyone


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Quaid-e-Azam spent very little time at the Flagstaff House and Museum [Credits: Facebook/Quaid-E-Azam}

  Next to Quaid-e-Azam, A list of Pakistani homes includes the Quaid-e-Azam House Museum, which was purchased by Jinnah in 1943 as a family residence. The house is located in the heart of the city, near Sadar on Fatima Jinnah Road and Karachi Cantonment. Better known as Flagstaff House & The museum after formal steps were taken to change its name. Quaid-e-Azam spent his later years at the Governor's House (see below), and though he never got the chance to live here as he would have liked, he visited the house often. After Jinnah died in 1948, she spent most of her time in this mansion until 1964. Flagstaff House covers an area of ​​approximately 10,000 square meters and has three rooms on each of the two floors. Also on the grounds of the Quaid-e-Azam House Museum are 18 outbuildings, three guardhouses, four garages, and a kitchen that is now an administrative office. Limestone masonry mirroring Wazir mansions is supported by red ceramic tiles that protect the roof from the harsh Karachi summer sun. Inside the 

 Quaid-e-Azam House Museum is historical mementos from a bygone era that were used by the Father of the Nation himself. Furniture, old lamps, tableware, and clothing used by the leaders are creatively preserved and displayed throughout. The study is the most luxuriously furnished room with a reading table and chair, a table lamp, and the necessary stationery. Tall wooden shelves are jam-packed with the dishes of Jinnah and his sisters. The need to protect the environment has created centrally air-conditioned spaces with fire suppression systems, intruder alarms, and CCTV surveillance. 

  While the main building retained its exterior charm, the annex was renovated by tearing down the interior wall to create a larger hall and altering the roof to prevent the building from collapsing. Most of the outbuildings have also been converted into warehouses and offices, but one of them was converted into a library for students and academics in 2003.

The gardens have also been redesigned and undergone repair and restoration work to restore them to their former glory, and you can also see Jinnah and his sister's vintage car in the garage. 

  The Flagstaff House & Museum opens daily. It is open for viewing from 9 am to 4 pm (except Wednesdays). A free guided tour is available upon entry and no ticket is required to explore the museum. Photography is prohibited inside the museum. 


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  NEW AFTER DIVISION OF INDIAN SUBCONTINENT Quaid-e-Azam Muhammad Ali Jinnah was Appointed governor-general of independent Pakistan. His next residence was therefore the Government House of Sindh at Civil Lines on Aiwan-e-Sadar Road. Known by many names such as Governor's House, Governor's House, President's House, and Government House, the house has always changed owners and remains the official residence of the Governor of Sindh. 

  After being granted the title of Governor-General of Pakistan, the mansion became Jinnah's main residence and was the official residence of the Governor-General of Pakistan until his death in September 1948. 

  The Government House, built in 1939, occupies the site of a previously demolished government building built by Sir Charles His Napier in 1843. The current building was constructed by the famous architect R. T. Russell because his old house became uninhabitable. The colonial architectural style is deeply reflected in the creation of the Government House, with its long driveway leading to an imposing doorway and spacious wrap-around terrace offering stunning views of the gardens below. 

  House has three main wings, and only Quaid-e-Azam's grounds and offices are open for tours. The central chamber houses the offices of the current Governor, Advisors, and Secretaries, and his one in the wings is known as the Royal Suite.

This is the office space used by Mokhtaruma Fatima Jinnah and Quaid-e-Azam Muhammad Ali Jinnah during their tenure as governors. Currently used only by heads of state, government officials, and VIP guests. Here are some items that Jinnah used nearly 70 years ago and have been carefully stored. 

  The last of the three wings are Durbar Hall, primarily used for press conferences and swearing-in ceremonies. Also included is the historic throne created by Edward VII during his 1876 visit to India as the Prince of Wales. This place is also not open to the public, but the gardens more than make up for it. The rose garden is the crowning jewel here, with a botanical garden with a wide variety of native plants and flowers. In the Rose Garden, he grows 36 varieties of roses and delivers fresh flowers to the Governor's House every day. 

  Governor's House is now open to visitors, so you can tour the facility every day from 6:00 AM to 9:00 AM, except on Sundays, when the visiting hours are 4:30 PM to 6:30 PM. After a brief security check, you can enter through Gate 1. You must leave the CNIC with the door guard and retrieve it when you return. 


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  Ziarat Residency is surrounded by beautiful forests [Credits: Facebook/Stunning Pakistan] 

 Quaid-e-Azam Residency aka Ziarat Residency was Jinnah's last home. his whole life. Quaid spent his two months and his ten days at Zialat before his death, recovering from ill health. Don't forget to visit this house during your trip to Ziarat as it is the city's most famous landmark

The house is a beautiful wooden structure built in 1892 during the British colonial period and is a National Monument. This area of ​​Zialat is surrounded by juniper forests and has a lot of scenic beauty. The house itself is also brightly lit with natural light, with wooden construction, five private bedrooms, and a large central room for entertaining guests. 


 During her stay in Zialat, Quaid-e-Azam occupied one of her three bedrooms on the ground floor, the remaining two of which were assigned to her nurse and sister. Therefore, a room on the ground floor was occupied by his assistant and his doctor. Quaid-e-Azam Muhammad Ali Jinnah died in this house on September 11, 1948. The estate still holds many of Jinnah's and his small entourage's personal belongings. 
 The building has deteriorated over the years due to natural disasters, but the artifacts and photographs inside are well preserved, dating back to the time when it was converted into the summer residence of the Governor-General of Pakistan. If you look at the history of Pakistani currency, since 2006, the back of the 100 PKR banknote has the Zialat Residency. 


  Mazar-e-Quaid is Karachi's most famous landmark. 

Quaid-e-Azam Muhammad Ali Jinnah's final resting place, his Mazar-e-Quaid, deserves mention as it is his eternal home. Also known as the National Mausoleum or Jinnah Mausoleum, it was designed in the modernist style that was popular in the 1960s. The tomb is also the final resting place of his sister Madere Milat (Mother of the Nation) Fatima Jinnah. This place is also where Pakistan's first Prime Minister Liaquat Ali his Khan is buried.
Upon its completion in 1970, Mazaré Quaid became a landmark of the city of Karachi, visible from afar due to the light that illuminated its white marble structure in the night sky. The adjacent 53 acres of gardens are a great attraction for families who pay tribute to the great guide, visit the tombs, and enjoy a small picnic in the park with the children. The garden apart from the tomb is arranged in succession with terraces leading in four different directions, with fifteen fountains leading to gates on either side of the park. 
 Not only a place of recreation but also a place of special occasions where Father of the Nation prays on the 14th of August (Independence Day), 23rd of March (Pakistan Day), 11th of Ali Jinnah) and 25th of August There is also. Jinnah's birthday). Official tours of the mausoleum are also given when foreign dignitaries visit the city. 
 This concludes our detailed overview of the house in Quaid-e-Azam, Pakistan. Most of the houses are open to visitors, but certain areas may be off-limits and photography may not be permitted on the premises. Visit Mazareth Quaid and pay tribute to the great leader who gave us freedom and our unique identity as Pakistanis. For more posts celebrating the patriotism of the 
 Nation, keep an eye on the Faisalabad realtors blog. Please send any questions or suggestions to blog@faisalabad realtors.com.



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