• retd at retd
  • Lives in Ghotki
  • From Ghtoki
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  • 02/05/1952
  • Followed by 67 people
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  • How To Harvest Potato? - Potato Cultivation and Farming Technique Step By Step Harvesting Potato.
    https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=b5jxQaJNzjY
    How To Harvest Potato? - Potato Cultivation and Farming Technique Step By Step Harvesting Potato. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=b5jxQaJNzjY
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  • How To Harvest Potato? - Potato Cultivation and Farming Technique Step By Step Harvesting Potato
    How To Harvest Potato? - Potato Cultivation and Farming Technique Step By Step Harvesting Potato
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  • Peanut Harvesting Machine - How to Harvest Peanut in Farm - Modern Agriculture Technology.
    https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=koIIS09Oywo
    Peanut Harvesting Machine - How to Harvest Peanut in Farm - Modern Agriculture Technology. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=koIIS09Oywo
    BIT.LY
    Noal Farm
    Noal Farm contents : Harvesting , Procesing, Packing , agriculture technology, food processing, Thanks For Watching - SUSCRIBE Please! For more Hot video Please Sub me Here: https://goo.gl/AECnmd All media is released under the Creative Commons Attribution 3.0 license on condition that all copies, redistributions and transmissions attribute the source with the understanding that any of the above conditions may be waived. if you (OWNERS) want to remove this video, please CONTACT US directly before doing anything. We will respectfully remove it.
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  • Peanut Harvesting Machine - How to Harvest Peanut in Farm - Modern Agriculture Technology.

    Peanut Harvesting Machine - How to Harvest Peanut in Farm - Modern Agriculture Technology.
    BIT.LY
    Noal Farm
    Noal Farm contents : Harvesting , Procesing, Packing , agriculture technology, food processing, Thanks For Watching - SUSCRIBE Please! For more Hot video Please Sub me Here: https://goo.gl/AECnmd All media is released under the Creative Commons Attribution 3.0 license on condition that all copies, redistributions and transmissions attribute the source with the understanding that any of the above conditions may be waived. if you (OWNERS) want to remove this video, please CONTACT US directly before doing anything. We will respectfully remove it.
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  • How Cotton is Processed in Factories | How It’s Made.
    Through the centuries, cotton fiber was traditionally processed by hand, until the early 18th century when the first automated processing machine was invented.
    https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=QHgNoSYlhYs
    How Cotton is Processed in Factories | How It’s Made. Through the centuries, cotton fiber was traditionally processed by hand, until the early 18th century when the first automated processing machine was invented. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=QHgNoSYlhYs
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  • How Cotton is Processed in Factories | How It’s Made.
    Through the centuries, cotton fiber was traditionally processed by hand, until the early 18th century when the first automated processing machine was invented.
    https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=QHgNoSYlhYs
    How Cotton is Processed in Factories | How It’s Made. Through the centuries, cotton fiber was traditionally processed by hand, until the early 18th century when the first automated processing machine was invented. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=QHgNoSYlhYs
    1
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  • it's impossible to trace the journey of Guru Nanak and Sikhism without crossing the border. The Sikh guru was born in 1469 and was then part of the undivided India. He traveled the region, spreading his teachings of love and tolerance. Many centuries later, the land was partitioned, but signs of the guru can still be found on both sides of the border. Every year, Guru Nanak Jayanti, Pakistan allows a small number of pilgrims from India to visit Gurudwara Nankana Sahib, the shrine at his place of birth. But that isn't the only one—while one gurudwara has his hand imprints, the other is a place he took refuge at.
    https://assets.cntraveller.in/photos/60ba154de1b212c19a817872/master/w_1600%2Cc_limit/GettyImages-167283628-866x694.jpg
    it's impossible to trace the journey of Guru Nanak and Sikhism without crossing the border. The Sikh guru was born in 1469 and was then part of the undivided India. He traveled the region, spreading his teachings of love and tolerance. Many centuries later, the land was partitioned, but signs of the guru can still be found on both sides of the border. Every year, Guru Nanak Jayanti, Pakistan allows a small number of pilgrims from India to visit Gurudwara Nankana Sahib, the shrine at his place of birth. But that isn't the only one—while one gurudwara has his hand imprints, the other is a place he took refuge at. https://assets.cntraveller.in/photos/60ba154de1b212c19a817872/master/w_1600%2Cc_limit/GettyImages-167283628-866x694.jpg
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  • It's impossible to trace the journey of Guru Nanak and Sikhism without crossing the border. The Sikh guru was born in 1469 and was then part of the undivided India. He traveled the region, spreading his teachings of love and tolerance. Many centuries later, the land was partitioned, but signs of the guru can still be found on both sides of the border. Every year, Guru Nanak Jayanti, Pakistan allows a small number of pilgrims from India to visit Gurudwara Nankana Sahib, the shrine at his place of birth. But that isn't the only one—while one gurudwara has his hand imprints, the other is a place he took refuge at.
    https://assets.cntraveller.in/photos/60ba154de1b212c19a817872/master/w_1600%2Cc_limit/GettyImages-167283628-866x694.jpg
    It's impossible to trace the journey of Guru Nanak and Sikhism without crossing the border. The Sikh guru was born in 1469 and was then part of the undivided India. He traveled the region, spreading his teachings of love and tolerance. Many centuries later, the land was partitioned, but signs of the guru can still be found on both sides of the border. Every year, Guru Nanak Jayanti, Pakistan allows a small number of pilgrims from India to visit Gurudwara Nankana Sahib, the shrine at his place of birth. But that isn't the only one—while one gurudwara has his hand imprints, the other is a place he took refuge at. https://assets.cntraveller.in/photos/60ba154de1b212c19a817872/master/w_1600%2Cc_limit/GettyImages-167283628-866x694.jpg
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  • It's impossible to trace the journey of Guru Nanak and Sikhism without crossing the border. The Sikh guru was born in 1469 and was then part of the undivided India. He traveled the region, spreading his teachings of love and tolerance. Many centuries later, the land was partitioned, but signs of the guru can still be found on both sides of the border. Every year, Guru Nanak Jayanti, Pakistan allows a small number of pilgrims from India to visit Gurudwara Nankana Sahib, the shrine at his place of birth. But that isn't the only one—while one gurudwara has his hand imprints, the other is a place he took refuge at.
    https://assets.cntraveller.in/photos/60ba154de1b212c19a817872/master/w_1600%2Cc_limit/GettyImages-167283628-866x694.jpg
    It's impossible to trace the journey of Guru Nanak and Sikhism without crossing the border. The Sikh guru was born in 1469 and was then part of the undivided India. He traveled the region, spreading his teachings of love and tolerance. Many centuries later, the land was partitioned, but signs of the guru can still be found on both sides of the border. Every year, Guru Nanak Jayanti, Pakistan allows a small number of pilgrims from India to visit Gurudwara Nankana Sahib, the shrine at his place of birth. But that isn't the only one—while one gurudwara has his hand imprints, the other is a place he took refuge at. https://assets.cntraveller.in/photos/60ba154de1b212c19a817872/master/w_1600%2Cc_limit/GettyImages-167283628-866x694.jpg
    0 Comments 0 Shares
  • It's impossible to trace the journey of Guru Nanak and Sikhism without crossing the border. The Sikh guru was born in 1469 and was then part of the undivided India. He traveled the region, spreading his teachings of love and tolerance. Many centuries later, the land was partitioned, but signs of the guru can still be found on both sides of the border. Every year, Guru Nanak Jayanti, Pakistan allows a small number of pilgrims from India to visit Gurudwara Nankana Sahib, the shrine at his place of birth. But that isn't the only one—while one gurudwara has his hand imprints, the other is a place he took refuge at.
    https://assets.cntraveller.in/photos/60ba154de1b212c19a817872/master/w_1600%2Cc_limit/GettyImages-167283628-866x694.jpg
    It's impossible to trace the journey of Guru Nanak and Sikhism without crossing the border. The Sikh guru was born in 1469 and was then part of the undivided India. He traveled the region, spreading his teachings of love and tolerance. Many centuries later, the land was partitioned, but signs of the guru can still be found on both sides of the border. Every year, Guru Nanak Jayanti, Pakistan allows a small number of pilgrims from India to visit Gurudwara Nankana Sahib, the shrine at his place of birth. But that isn't the only one—while one gurudwara has his hand imprints, the other is a place he took refuge at. https://assets.cntraveller.in/photos/60ba154de1b212c19a817872/master/w_1600%2Cc_limit/GettyImages-167283628-866x694.jpg
    0 Comments 0 Shares
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