Pakistan [Know your land] The lakes of Skardu, Baltistan 12 years ago Pamir Times Photos: Zulfiqar Ali Khan Pamir Times administrator Pamir Times is the pioneering community news and views portal of Gilgit – Baltistan, Kohistan, Chitral and the surrounding mountain areas. It is a voluntary, not-for-profit, non-partisan and independent venture initiated by the youth. See author's posts Share this:FacebookWhatsAppTwitterLinkedInLike this:Like Loading... Tags: Baltistan, Khachura Lake, Sadpara, Skardu Continue Reading Previous [Feature]14 years of Wakhi radio programNext MQM can do a better job for the whole nation, BNF also wants to work on same footings, Nawaz Khan Naji More Stories Featured Pakistan Pakistan assures China of CPEC projects’ speedy execution 3 years ago Pamir Times Featured Pakistan BNF-Hamid group chief surrendered in February 2019 4 years ago Pamir Times Featured Pakistan Gilgit-Baltistan Taxation: GB Council formed working group to prepare recommendations 5 years ago Pamir Times Featured Pakistan Commander 10 corps visits forward posts at Baltistan 5 years ago Pamir Times Featured Pakistan Pakistan Motor Rally starts tomorrow from Khunjerab 5 years ago Pamir Times Featured Pakistan PAF chief warns against any aggression; all forward airbases made operational 6 years ago Pamir Times 2 thoughts on “[Know your land] The lakes of Skardu, Baltistan” Thank you Pamir Times for this post. PT is the only blog which covers the whole region. hats The Hunza Valley is a mountainous valley in Gilgit in the Gilgit-Baltistan autonomous region, an area under the control of the government of Pakistan. The Hunza valley is situated to the north of the Hunza River, at an elevation of around 2,500 metres (8,200 ft). The territory of Hunza is about 7,900 square kilometres (3,100 sq mi). Karimabad (formerly called Baltit) is the main town, which is also a very popular tourist destination because of the spectacular scenery of the surrounding mountains like Ultar Sar, Rakaposhi, Bojahagur Duanasir II, Ghenta Peak, Hunza Peak, Diran Peak and Bublimating (Ladyfinger Peak), all 6,000 metres (19,685 ft) or higher. Comments are closed.