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Sardar Dyal Singh Majithia

Sardar Dyal Singh Majithia (1849–1898) was an Indian banker and activist in progressive and social reform measures in Punjab..

Dyal Singh Research & Cultural Forum

An Institute for Research on Litrature, CultureHistory and Heritage of the Punjab.


A gurdwara, literally the Gateway to the Guru, is the place of worship for the Sikhs.

Mr. Syed Atta Ur Rehman

Chairman, Evacue Trust Property Board  Chief Patron DSRCF

director dsrcf
Dr. Abdul Razzaq Shahid
Director, Dyal Singh Research & Cultural Forum
Sardar Bhupinder Singh (Sadhu Ji)
Director (Diaspora)Dyal Singh Research & Cultural Forum
Director Dyal Singh Trust Library
Dr. Muhammad Hamad Ashraf
Govt. Dyal Singh College Lahore

Turban is identity of Sikh

Sikhs have worn the turban to signal their readiness to protect all people against injustice, regardless of faith, gender, caste, or color

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Sikhism is the world's fifth-largest religion. The word 'Sikh' means 'learner' or 'seeker of truth'. Sikhism advocates equality, social justice, service to humanity, and tolerance for other religions.



The concept of Langar is to provide everyone in need of food, irrespective of their caste, class, religion and gender, is always welcome as the Guru's guest.

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Five Articles of faith


Kesh : Uncut Hair,  Kesh has been regarded as a symbol both of holiness and strength. One’s hair is part of God’s creation. Keeping hair uncut indicates that one is willing to accept God’s gift as God intended it.


Kanga: A Wooden Comb, This symbolizes a clean mind and body since it keeps the uncut hair neat and tidy. It represents the importance of looking after the body which God has created because it is one’s vehicle for enlightenment.


Kirpan : A ceremonial sword, This is a symbol of spirituality and the constant struggle of good and morality over the forces of evil and injustice, both on a individual as well as social level. Wearing it is meant to inspire a Sikh in their daily life


Kara: A steel bracelet, rather than gold or silver, because it is not an ornament. It acts as a reminder that a Sikh should not do anything of which the Guru would not approve. It is a symbol of restraint and gentility.


 Khanda represents knowledge of divinity and the creativity of God. The circle around the Khanda is the Chakar, symbolizes the perfection of God . The crossed swords, or Kirpans, called Piri and Miri, symbolize spiritual and temporal power in balance.


Kachera: A special underwear, This is a pair of breeches that must not come below the knee. It was a particularly useful garment for Sikh warriors of the 18th and 19th centuries, being very suitable for warfare when riding a horse. It is a symbol of chastity.

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