Allah is Saving his Servants as He Likes

Wa-Nafakha Fīhi Mir Rūḥih (32:9)

‘Ulamā’ must make clear to people the honour of Eternal life. This point is most important for the existence of Man on this planet. The Lord of Heavens wanted the angels to know that Man was created for a unique honour. He was appointed Deputy on Earth. In knowing they are an honoured creation, people get contentment and peace. Allāh Almighty blew into Man. Now Man is veiled. When he strives for his heavenly position he becomes qualified for that honour and receives endless blessings. Allāh Almighty says: wa-nafakha fīhi mir rūḥih (32:9).

Carry Heavenly Light

Divine Generosity is never-ending. Those who carry heavenly light from this life will shine like the sun, or the moon, or the stars on the Day of Resurrection. Others, seeking light from them will be told to go back, a wall separating them. Heavenly lights belong to Prophecy, a grant from Allāh Almighty Whose Creation is full of the lights of the Seal of Prophets ﷺ. The Creator ﷻ creates and grants. He ﷻ is not in need of anything. The Truth of truths is coming to all nations. True ones may understand. O People, bow to your Creator ﷻ.

Return to the Real Being

One human being is more valuable than the whole world but man is leaning towards beastly characteristics. There is this world and there is the world beyond this life. A child reaches maturity, wants to learn about creation but confronted with false opinions, turns against Reality. Once doubt settles, it is difficult to turn back. In denial of positive knowledge, that person is finished. Humanity is now in the grip of such negative power. The human being is a servant of the Lord of Heavens. He must seek forgiveness and return to his Real Being.

Pakistan Tour 17th-27th Februari 2020


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Day 1:




Abdullah Shah Ghazi (Arabic: عبد الله شاه غازي‎) (c. 720) was an eighth-century Muslim mystic and Sufi whose shrine is located in Clifton, an affluent seaside municipality in Karachi, Pakistan.[1] His real name was Abdullah al-Ashtar. His father, Muhammad al-Nafs al-Zakiyya, was a descendant of the prophet, Muhammad, through his daughter Fatimah. He is known for his commanding oratory skills, amiable demeanor, and impressive posture.

more info; Maqam Abdullah Shah Ghazi

Hazrat Syed Misri Shah Rizvi (Sindhi: سيد مصری شاه‎), Hazrat Syed Misri Shah Imam (1840-1905) also known as King of Kaafi (Poetry). He was a saint and a sufi poet. He was born in Nasarpur, Sindh and lived most of his life in Nasarpur after travelling throughout the world to spread the word of Islam and Sufism. His poetry is divided into Seven different languages, and most of them are in Sindhi. The others are Hindi, Persian and few others as well. The annual Urs of Syed Misri Shah takes place in Safar (Islamic Month) at Nasarpur, Sindh, Pakistan. More Info Syed Misri Shah

Day 2:

Mawlana Shaykh Muhammad Adil ق at Sindh Museum in Karachi

Sehwan (Sindhi: سيوهڻ شريف‎, Urdu: سیہون‎; also commonly referred to as Sehwan Sharif or Noble Sehwan) is a historic city located in Jamshoro District of Sindh province in Pakistan and is situated on the west bank of the Indus 80 miles (130 km) north-west of Hyderabad. The city is renowned for being home of one of Pakistan’s most important Sufi shrines, the Shrine of Lal Shahbaz Qalandar. More info Sehwan Sharif

The Shrine of Lal Shabaz Qalandar (Urdu: لال شہباز قلندر مزار‎; Sindhi: لال شهباز قلندر جي مزار‎) is a Sufi shrine dedicated to the 13th century Islamic mystic, Lal Shahbaz Qalandar. The shrine is located in Sehwan Sharif, in the Pakistani province of Sindh. The shrine is one of the most important in Pakistan,[1] and attracts up to one million visitors annually.

More Info Lal Shahbaz Qalandar 

Syed Shah Hussain (1177 – 1274), popularly known as Lal Shahbaz Qalandar

Syed Shah Hussain[1] (1177 – 1274),[1] popularly known as Lal Shahbaz Qalandar (Sindhi: لعل شھباز قلندر‎), was a scholar, Sufi saint and religious-poet of present-day Pakistan and Afghanistan.[3][1] He is revered and respected by both Muslims and Hindus in the region since he preached religious tolerance between the faiths.[1][2] He was called Lal (“ruby-colored”) after his usual red attire and “Shahbaz” to denote a noble and divine spirit and “Qalandar” as he was a wandering holy man.[1] The spiritual song “Dama Dam Mast Qalandar“, based on an original version from the 13th century, glorifies the saint and his teachings and in recent decades hase been widely popular within the Indian subcontinent.

More info Syed Shah Hussain (1177 – 1274), popularly known as Lal Shahbaz Qalandar

Look also Dama Dam Mast Qalandar  

Translation of a spiritual Sufi song written in the honour of the most revered Sufi saint of Sindh, Lal Shahbaz Qalandar











Mawlana Shaykh Muhammad Adil ق at the maqam of Lal Shahbaz Qalandar ق in Sehwan, Pakistan


Follow thePakistan Tour Part1 ( Day 1 to Day 4)

Follow the Pakistan Tour part 2 ( Day 5 to Day 10)