No doubt, Lahore is not only a city, but it is also an unforgettable experience and a long-lasting feeling. It has the best educational and health facilities. To see the true and beautiful colors of Pakistan, one has to visit Lahore.

Lahore Fort
Lahore Fort is also known as Shahi Qila, Lahore. It is an ancient fortress situated on the north side of the Walled City of Lahore. No one really knows who laid the foundation of Lahore Fort. Some people say it was founded in the time of Shahab ud Din Ghauri, and some say it is older than that.

The existing structure was constructed by Mughal emperor Akbar. The fort has thirteen gates, which shows the complexity and grandness of the fort.
 Lahore Museum
The city’s main museum which tells the story of Pakistan’s history is in a dominating 18th century building. It has more than 10 separate galleries, including ones dedicated to coins, arms, postage stamps, miniature paintings and Islamic art. The museum has artifacts dating back as far at the Stone Age, as well as some ancient Qurans, beautiful carpets and some very rare coins from the Achaemenid age. We recommend you set aside around half a day to see all the museum has to offer
Minar-e-Pakistan
This modern monument was built in the 1960s on the site where the All-India Muslim League signed the Lahore Resolution on March 23, 1940. The Resolution called for Independence and was the first time the country became known as Pakistan. For this reason it is one of the most popular places to visit in Lahore and is politically and historically very important. It’s located in the Iqbal Park in Lahore, one of the city’s biggest public parks, and stands at around 70 meters tall. It was designed to reflect its significance; the base has four platforms which each symbolizes the country’s struggle for freedom, and there are inscriptions on 10 plaques including quotes from the Lahore Resolution, verses from the Quran, and quotes from Mohammed Iqbal.
 Jahangir’s Tomb
This sandstone tomb was believed to have been designed by Mughal Emperor Jahangir’s widow, Nur Jahan, after the Emperor’s death in the 17th century. Like the Wazir Khan Mosque, the interior of the tomb is elaborately decorated with marble mosaics and frescoes. The walls of all the tomb’s separate rooms are inlaid with the traditional carved marble depicting flowers and other Mughal symbols. The tomb is set in attractive and mature gardens which are divided into 16 squares by symmetrical pathways.
These are only a few places to visit when you come to Lahore. Rest assured though they will make you fall in love and want to stay.