Pakistan has a rich and ancient past.The culture of Pakistan presents a beautiful blend of old and new mystic and modern the variety of Pakistan's scenic beauty, its Muslim and British legacies, the diversity of the terrain, the variety of the flora and fauna, the wide range of temperatures, the different types of climate, and above all, the very friendly and hospitable Pakistanis,all combine to make the country interesting and attractive to any foreign visitor.
The landscape of Pakistan ranges from lofty mountains of Himalayas to the Karakoram in the north northern higher hightlands of KPK and the Gilgit -Baltistan through dissected plateaus to the rich alluvial plains of Punjab. In the south, Pakistan has been blessed with prevalent lands of Balochistan and Sindh, blending into miles of golden beaches of the coastal, covering affluent reserves and minerals assuring economic permanence of the country for centuries to come.
Located in strategic and geopolitical corridor of the world's major maritime oil supply lines, communication fiber optics, Pakistan has proximity to the natural resources of Central Asian countries.
Pakistan is an active member of the Commonwealth of Nation, the South Asian Association for Regional Cooperation (SAARC), the Economic Cooperation Organization (ECO) and thr G20 developing nations
Economy Of the Pakistan - Enterprising Growth
In recent years, Pakistan has achieved remarkable Gross Domestic Product (“GDP”) growth and substantially reduced poverty. Pakistan’s economic growth rebounded to 3.4% in fiscal year (FY) 2022 (ending 30 June 2022) and is expected to reach 4.4% in FY2023. Being the world’s fifth most populous country with a population of over 232 million people, Pakistan has tremendous business opportunities to offer the world.
Pakistan’s over reaching socioeconomic objective is to raise the country’s human development indicators in line with Vision 2025. The objective of Vision 2025 is to “place Pakistan in the league of Upper Middle-Income countries by 2025.” The vision has seven pillars: (a) sustained, indigenous, inclusive growth; (b) energy, food, and water security; (c) democratic governance, institutional reform, and modernization of the public sector; (d) human and social capital; (e) private sector-led growth; (f) development of a competitive knowledge economy; and (g) modernized infrastructure and strengthened regional connectivity.