chitraal jila

chitraal jila
چaaتaaرaaاaaل
Chitral
मानचित्र जिसमें चित्राल ज़िलाچترالChitral हाइलाइटेड है
soochana
rajdhani : chitraal
kshetrafal : 14,850 kimee²
janasankhya(2004):
ghanatv :
3,78,000
25/kimee²
upavibhaagon ke naam: tahaseelein
upavibhaagon ki sankhya: 2
mukhya bhaasha(eain): khovaar


chitraal (urdoo: چaaتaaرaaاaaل, angreji: Chitral) Pakistan ke khaibar-pakhtoonakhva praant ke sabse uttari bhaag mein sthit ek jila hai. yeh us praant ka sabse bada jila hai. iska kshetrafal 14,850 varg kimi hai aur 1998 ki janaganana mein iski aabaadi 3,18,689 thi. 7,708 meter ooaincha tirich meer, jo duniya ke sabse oonche pahaadon mein se hai, is jile mein sthit hai. chitraal jile ki rajdhani chitraal shahar hai.[1]

anukram

vivran

chitraal jila Pakistan aur khaibar-pakhtoonakhva praant donon ka sabse uttar ka jila hai. iske pashchim aur uttar mein afgaanistaan hai. uttar mein afgaanistaan ka vaakhaan galiyaara aata hai jo kuchh sthaanon par sirf 16 kimi chauda hai jiske paar taajikistaan sthit hai. chitraal jile ke poorv mein gilgit-balatistaan (Pak-adhikrut Kashmir ka hissa) hai aur dakshin mein khaibar-pakhtoonakhva ke hi oopari deer aur svaat jile sthit hain. chitraal jile ke kuchh bhaag mein paameer parvat aate hain isliye yeh jila bahut hi pahaadi kshetr hai.

chitraal jila Pakistan aur gilgit-balatistaan se sirf do sadkon se juda hua hai. ek to lovaari darre se hoti hui deer jaati hai aur doosari shandoor top se hoti hui gijr jile ke raaste se gilgit jaati hai. donon hi raste sardiyon mein barfbaari ke kaaran band ho jaate hain. Pakistani sarkaar lovaari darre ke neeche ek surang banava rahi hai. chitraal ke ird-gird aur bhi pahaadi darre hain jinse paidal log jile se baahar aa-ja sakte hain.

log

chitraal mein adhiktar kho log rahate hain jinhein chitraali log bhi kaha jaata hai, jo khovaar bhaasha naam ki ek daardi bhaasha bolte hain. is jile ki bumabooret vaadi mein kalash log rahate hain.

inhein bhi dekhein

sandarbh

  1. Pakistan & the Karakoram Highway, Sarina Singh, Lindsay Brown, Paul Clammer, Rodney Cocks, John Mock, Lonely Planet, 2008, ISBN 978-1-74104-542-0