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Heritage/Culture / "District-wise Historical Places of Bangladesh"
« on: October 24, 2013, 04:34:45 PM »
Bagerhat:    Shat Gambuj Mosque, Nine-dome Mosque, Sona Mosque, Khan Jahan Ali’s Tomb Complex, seven-domed Mosque, ten-domed Mosque, one-domed Mosque, Pacha Dighi, Ghora Dighi, Kodla Math or Ayudha Math, Kuthibari (1849), Durgapur Shiva Math, Shiva Temple, Rajbari of Bangram.

Barguna:    Bibichini Shahi Mosque at Betagi and the Buddhist temple and Buddhist Academy at Taltali.

Barisal:    Rammohan Samadhi Mandir, Sujabad Kella, Sangram Kella, Sharkal Fort, Girja Mahalla, Bell’s Park, Ebadullah Mosque, Kasai Mosque, Oxford Church, Shankar Math, Kali Bari of Mukunda Das, Joint Mosque at Bhatikhana, aswini kumar town hall, Charkella, durgasagar Dighi, one domed Mosque (Kasba), brass image of Manasa weighing three maunds (Char Bania Bari).

Bogra:    Kherua Mosque at Sherpur, remnants of the historical mahasthangarh, Bara Masjid, Mazar (tomb) of Shah Sultan Balkhi, Gokul Medh, Parshuram’s Palace, Vasu Vihara.

Brahmanbaria:    Arphail Sagardighi Mosque and Twin Graves (sixteenth century, Sarail), Arphannesa Mosque (1662, Sarail), Bhadurghar Shahi Mosque (1084 AH), Ulchapara Mosque (sixteenth century), tomb of Kalla Shahid (R, Akhaura), Kalbhairab Mandir (Brahmanbaria), Sree Sree Anandamoye Ashram (seventeenth century) at Kasba, Satidaha Mandir (Biddakut), Shiva Mandir (Natghar), Sarvadharma Samanya Mandir (Kalikachha), Jagannath Mandir (Nasirnagar), Bishnu Statue (Baghaura), buddhist viharas (Devgram), Kailaghar Jangal (Kasba), Hatir Pool (elephant bridge) at Baraiura, Zamindar Bari of Haripur, Basudeva Statue (Kalikachha), Nabinagar Math, Haraspur Zamindar Bari, Brahmanbaria Archives and Museum, Anderson Memorial (Kautali).

Chandpur:    Rasti Shah Dargah, Begum Mosque, Hajiganj Bara Mosque, Suja Mosque, Alamgiri Mosque, Mada Khan Mosque, Kalimandir at Matlab, Math at Lohagara, Math at Naorai, Math at Tultuli (Kachua), Raths at Sachar and Matlab, Pata of Behula at Ujani, ramnants of the fort at Nasir Court, Kali Bari at Meher, Neelkuthi at Shahebganj, Baraduara at Kasimbazar, Kalibari Mandir (1878) at Chandpur Sadar.

Chittagong:    Bronze statues (8th and 9th centuries, in Anwara upazila), Fakira Mosque (Hathazari), Musa Khan Mosque (1658), Kura Katni Mosque (1806), Kala Mosque (16th century), Chhuti Khan Mosque (Mirsharai), Kadam Mobarak Mosque (1719), Andar Killah Mosque, Wali Khan Mosque (1790), Badar Awlia Dargah, Bakshi Hamid Mosque of Banshkhali (1568), Chittagong Court Building (1893), Collegiate School, Ethnological Museum (1974).

Chuadanga:    Three domed Chuadanga Bara Mosque, Gholdari Mosque (1006 AD), Thakurpur Mosque, Shibnagar Mosque, Jamjami Mosque, Hazar Duari School (Damurhuda), Karpasdanga Neelkuthi, Gholdari Neelkuthi.

Comilla:    Marks of rich ancient civilization have been found in Lalmai Mainamati hills. In these hills there are plenty of archaeological sites including Shalvan Vihara, Kutila Mura, Charandra Mura, Rupban Mura, Itakhola Mura, Satera Ratna Mura, Ranir Banglar Pahar, Ananda Bazar Palaces, palaces of Bhoj King, Chandi Mura, etc. Various archaeological relics including images and metalled utensils discovered from these viharas, muras and palaces are now preserved in the Mainamati Museum. Other archaeological heritage and relics include Saptaratna Mandir (Jagannath Mandir), Shah Suja Mosque, Dharmasagar, Chandimata Mandir (on the top of Lalmai Hill of Barura), Chandala Shiva Mandir (Brahmanpara, eighteenth century), Saitshala Jami Mosque (Brahmanpara, 1719), Mazars of Panch Pir (five saints) at Shashidal (Brahmanpara, 1815), Harimangal Math (Brahmanpara, 1822), Ramnagar elongated Math (Brahmanpara, 1705), Saitshala Rammahan Mandir (Brahmanpara, 1805), Hasnabad Math and Hatiabhanga Fort (Daudkandi).

Cox’s Bazar:    adinath temple (Maheskhali), Tomb of Shah Umar (in Chakoria), Satgumbad Masjid of Fazl Quke at Manikpur, Hasher dighi, Bir Kamla dighi, (in Teknaf) Well of Mathin, (in Kutubdia) Kalarma Masjid, Tomb of Qutub Awliya, (in Ramu) Ramkot Hindu Mandir, Ramkot Buddhist Keyang, Lamarpara Buddhist Keyang, (in Ukhia) Patabari Buddhist Keyang, Kutupalang Buddhist Keyang, Kanabazar underground channel, (in Cox’s Bazar) Agvamedha Buddhist Keyang, Buddhist Pagoda, single domed mosque at Jhilanga.

Dhaka:
   lalbagh fort and the tomb of Bibi Pari (1668), bara katra (1641), chhota katra and the tomb of Bibi Champa (1663), Ancient Fort and the palace of the Nawab (Jail Hospital, 1638), ahsan manzil (1872), husaini dalan (1642), Binod Bibi Mosque (1456 AD), Seven Domed Mosque (1676), Chawk Mosque (1676), Bibi Meher Mosque (1814), Armanitola Mosque (1716), Khawja Shahbaj Mosque (1679), Shayesta Khan Mosque (1664-78), Khawja Ambar Mosque (1677-78), Moriam Saleh Mosque (1706), Sitara Begum Mosque (1815), Farruk Shayer Mosque (1703-1704), Tara Mosque, Azimpur Mosque (1746), Kartalab Khan Mosque (1700-1704), Holy Rosary Church (1678), Setara Begum Mosque (1819), Bagmara Math (Nawabganj), Home stead of Raja Harish Chandra (eighteenth century, Savar), Shree Shree Sani Ashram and Math (1199 AD), Dhakeshwari Mandir (eventeenth century), Jaykali Mondir, Bahadur Shah Park, Nimtali Deuri (Asiatic Society of Bangladesh, 1765).

Dinajpur:    Kantanagar Temple, Rajbari, Dinajpur Museum, Ramsagar Tank and the tombs of Chehel Gazi and Gora Shahid, Sitar Kuthuri, Habra Zamindar Bari, Gour Gabindha, Baraduari, Shingha Darwaza Palace, Nayabad Mosque, Aowkar Mosque.

Faridpur:   Garoda Mosque (1013 AH), Pathrail Mosque and dighi (1493-1519 AD), Satoir Mosque (1519 AD), Fatehabad Taksal (1519-32), Mathurapur Wall, Zila Judge Court building (1889 AD) and Bhanga Munsif Court Building (1889), Basudeva Mandir and Jagabandhu Angina.

Feni:    Mohammad Ali Chowdhury Mosque (built 700 years ago), Chandgazi Mosque (built 400 years ago) and Feni Government College Building (1822 AD), Bijoy Singh Dighi at Mohipal (1760).

Gaibandha:
   Vardhan Kuthi, Gobindaganj (17th century), house of Naldanga Zamindar along with its Shiva Linga made of black basalt, Vrisa Mandir of white stone and a large pond, Mosque of Shah Sultan Gazi at Mirer Bagan (1308), house of Bamandanga Zamindar, Mosque at Jamalpur, large pond at Faridpur, Masta Mosque at Gobindaganj.

Gazipur:    Dholsamundra (the capital of the local Pala kings) at Boali, Toke Badshahi Mosque; Dighi and mazar at Chaura; old bridge (built by Meer Jumla) at Tangi, Bhawal Rajbari and the maths at Joydebpur.

Jamalpur:    Tomb of Shah Jamal, tomb of Shah Kamal, Dayamoye Mondir, five domed Raspal Jame Mosque at Sarishabari (nineteenth century), Narapara Fort at Sarishabari (sixteenth century).

Jessore:    Remnants of the Chanchara Rajbari, Kali Mandir, Dargaha of Ghazi Kalu, Rajbari, Dighi and Mandir at Siddirpasha, remnants of the palace of king Mukut Roy (12th century), residence of Nawab Mir Jumla (17th century), Imam Bari built by Haji Muhammad Muhsin at Murli.

Jhalokati:
   Sujabad Kellah (fort), remnants of the Ghosal Rajbari, Old Municipal Building, Civil Court Building (1781), Surichora Jami Mosque, Madabar Mosque.

Jhenaidah:    Biswabat (Bethuli), Harihar Garh (Shailkupa), Shailkupa Jami Mosque, Ram Gopal Mandir (Shailkupa), Rani Mata Dighi, Sawdaghar Dighi and Mosque, Gorai Mosque, Jor Bangla Mosque, Galakata Dighi and Mosque, Cheragdani Dighi and Mosque, Dighi of Sree Ram Raja, Tombs of Ghazi, Dhol Samudra Dighi (Jhenaidah Sadar), Naldangha Rajbari and Mandir (Kaliganj), Manasa Mandir (Maheshpur), Sree Krishna Balaram Dev Bigraha Mandir (Kaliganj).

Joypurhat:    Remains of the palace of Raja Jaygopal, the Garuda Pillar at Bhimer Panti, Dargah of Nimai Pir.

Khagrachhari:    Rajbari of the Mong Circle and Dighi (large pond) of Dighinala (excavated by Gobindo Manikko exiled king of Tripura).

Kishoreganj:
   jangalbari fort (fifteenth century), egarasindhur fort (fifteenth century), sadi mosque (1652), Salanka Jame Mosque at Pakundia, Gurai Mosque at Bajitpur (1680), Kutub Shah Mosque at Austagram (1538), Jawar Saheb Bari Mosque at Tarail (1534), Badshahi Mosque at Itna (seventeenth century), Bhagalpur Dewan Bari Mosque at Bajitpur (eighteenth century), Sekandarnagar Mosque at Tarail (eighteenth century), Hazrat Samsuddin Bokhari Mosque Kurikhai at Katiadi (1005), Chandrabati Shiva Mondir (sixteenth century), Delhi Akhra at Mithamain, Arabic stone inscription discovered at village Ghagra, Nataraj Shiva Sculpture discovered at Nikli (fourteenth century), Krishnadas’ deed for Nandakishore Pramanik discovered at Kishoreganj Sadar (1759).

Kurigram:    Remnants of a mosque (Mughal period, 1176 AH) at Nayarhat (Rajarhat), remnants of a mosque near Patweshwari Bazar (Mughal period), three domed mosque (Mughal period) at village Majider Par of Thanahat Union (Bhurangamari), Arabic inscription of a mosque (Hussain Shahi period, now preserved at the Rajshahi Barendra Museum), Joymoni Zamindar Bari, Naodanga Zamindar Bari and Mandir (Phulbari), Pangeshwari Mandir and remnants of the Rajbari (Rajarhat), image of Kali at Dasherhat, images of Mangal Chandi, Kamakkha Devi, Laksmi and Sattanarayan in front of the Bhetarbandh Zamindar Bari, Kali Siddheshwari Mandir (Ulipur), two canons of Panga Kingdom (preserved at the BDR Gate).

Lakshmipur:    Tita Khan Jami Mosque, Mita Khan Mosque, Majupur Matka Mosque, Madhu Banu Mosque, Dayem Shah Mosque, Abdullahpur Jami Mosque, Sahapur Neel-kuthi, Sahapur Saheb-bari, Zamindar house at Dalal Bazar, Srigovinda Mahaprabhu Jeu Akhra, Dalal Bazar Math, Khoa-sagor dighi, Oidara Dighi, Kamala Sundari Dighi, Jinn’s Mosque at village Kerwa in Raipur, Bara Mosque, Rani Bhabani Kamada Math of Ramgati, Sreerampur Rajbari in Ramganj, Shyampur Dayra Sharif, Kachua Dargah, Harishchar Dargah, Kanchanpur Dargah.

Lalmonirhat:    Subadar Monsur Khan Mosque (known as Nidaria Mosque), Sindhumati dighi, Hussain Sarabor (dry pond), Harano (lost) Mosque (8th century AH), Dharla Bridge at Mughalhat, Tusharbandhar Zamindar Bari, Ijaradar Mosque, Kakina Rajbari, Kabi Bari (house and collections of poet Sheikh Fazlul Karim), the tomb of Hazrat Shah Sufi Muhammad Fazlur Rahman (known as Blind Hafez).

Madaripur:    Aoliapur Neelkuti, Algi Kazibadi Mosque, Ram Mandir at Khalia, Senapati Dighi and the tomb of Shah Mazar.

Magura:    Ghat of Nader Chand, tomb of Pir Mokerram Ali, tomb of Garib Shah, remnants of the Rajbari of Raja Sitaram Roy, Rajbari of Raja Satrujit Roy, fortification of Debal Raja, remnants of the Rajbari of Birat Raja at Sreepur, Mosque at village Gopal (Mughal period), Siddheshwari Math at Athara Khada and Ashram of Nangta Baba (Satdoha Ashram).

Manikganj:
   Matta Math, Sree Sree Anandamayee Kalibari, Rajani Bhaban and Jhobhat Bhaban, Narayan Sadhu Asram, Sivabari Mandir, Neel-kuthi at Bimile (sadar upazila); Fort at Fordnagar, Baira Neel-kuthi, residence of Datta-Guptas, Ananda Kuthi and Mandir, Senabari and Durga-mandap, Imampara Jami Masjid, tomb of Ibrahim Shah, (Singair upazila); Ekdala Fort, Katasgarh Fort, Fort at Dhaki-jora, Daschira Buddha-vihara and stupa, Navaratna Math, Teota Zamindar Bari, Machain Masjid, tomb of Shah Rustam, Tepra Kali Mandir, Sree-bari, Neel-kuthi at Teota (Shivalaya upazila); Baliati Zamindar Palace, Dhankora Zamindar-bari, tomb of Kalu Shah, Gauranga Math (Saturia upazila); Neel-kuthi at village Sreebari Baratia, Panch-thubi Bauddha-vihara (Ghior); Jhitka Lokmania Dargah (Harirampur)

Maulvi:    Khoja Mosque of Laghati village in Dasher Bazar (Barlekha, 16th century), Madhab Mandir located near the Madhabkunda water fall, Rangirkul Viddyashram (established in the first quarter of 19th century, Kulaura upazila), Nawab Bari of Pritthim Pasha (first quarter of 18th century), Khoja Mosque (14th century, Goiyghar), the temple of Agnian Thakur, Nirmmai Shib-Bari (1454, Gaiyebi Eter Masjid at the premises of the tomb of Kazi Khandker (R), Persian manuscripts of Firoz Shah Tuglak’s period (1330 AD), statue of Ananta Naraiyan (11th century, preserved in the Calcutta Museum).

Meherpur:    Gosaidubi Mosque at Karamdi, Dargahs of Sheik Farid and Shah Enayet, Mazars of Barkat Bibi and Bagudewan, Ballavpur Mission, Teragharia Marrut, Shiva Mandir at Ballavpur, Alampur Mandir, Bhabanipur Mandir, Neelkuthis at Aamjhupi, Bhatpara and Saharbati.

Munshiganj:    Idrakpur Fort (1660) in Munshiganj town, Panditer vita (birth place of atish dipankar srijnan) at Bajrayogini, Baba Adam’s Mosque, Dighi of Raja Haris chandra, home stead of Raja Ballal Sen, home stead of Raja Sreenath at Rampal, Rampal Dighi, Kodal Dhoar Dighi, Shyamsiddhi Math at Sreenagar, Hasara Dargah, Sholaghar Math, Bhagyakul Rajbari, residence of Jagadis Chandra Basu at Radhikhal, Jora Math at Sonarang, Kalibari at Tongibari, Taltala Pancha-shikhara Mahadeva Temple, Talukdarbari Mosque at Kusumpur, Tajpur Mosque, Patharghata Mosque, Kazishal Mosque, Palghata Bridge, Panch Pir Dargah, marble statue of Ashutosh Ganguly inside the library room of Haraganga College.

Naogaon:    Paharpur Buddhist Vihara, Jagaddal Vihara, Halud Vihara, Agrapuri Vihara

Narail:    Mosque at Village Goalbathan (1654), Kadamtala Mosque, Ghazir Dargah at Naldi, homestead of Raja Keshab Roy at Wazirpur, Radha Govinda Mandir at Jorbangla (eighteenth century), Kalibari at Lakshmipasha, Math at Baradia of Nihinathtala.

Narayanganj:   Tomb of Sultan Giasuddin Azam Shah (1389-1411 AD), Baba Saleh Mosque (1481 AD), Dewanbagh Mosque, Goaldi Mosque (1519 AD), three domed mosque of Sultan Jalaluddin Fateh Shah (1484 AD), Hajiganj Fort, Sunakanda Fort, Pagla Bridge, Kadam Rasul Dargah, Bandar Shahi Mosque.

Narsingdi:    Silver coin discovered at Wari Batteshwar village (c third century AD), imitated gold coin (c. eighth century AD) discovered at village Wari, stone image (Sena period) found at Narsingdi town, silver coin of Gias Uddin Azam Shah at Algi village, silver coin (Sultani period) at Panchdona, three domed mosque (1524) at Ashrafpur, single domed mosque (eighteenth century) and tomb of Shah Monsur at Kumardi, two copper plate inscriptions (seventeenth century) found at village Ashraffpur, Bibi Joynab Mosque (1719), Parulia Mosque (1716), Raghunath Mandir (c seventeenth century).

Natore:    Natore Rajbari and Dighapatia Rajbari (Uttara Ganabhaban), Dayarampur Rajbari (Bagatipara) and Budpara Kali Mandir (Lalpur).

Nawabganj:    Chota Sona Mosque (1493-1519), Darashbari Mosque (1479), Rajbari (palace), Baragharia Kacharibari (revenue office), Chapai Mosque, Naoda Stupa (Buddhist monument), Jora Math (twin monastery), Nachole Palace, etc.

Netrokona:    Roail Bari Fort at Kendua, Khoja dighi (pond), palace of Maharaja at Susang Durgapur, dighi of Kamol Rani, Buddhist Math at Krishnapur of Atpara and the archaeological relics of Salki Matikata.

Nilphamari:   Birat Dighi (present name Nilsagar), Neel Kuthi (Nilphamari Sadar Upazila), Nat Settlement (prison, 1871), Saidpur Church (1893), Dimla Rajbari, Garh (Fort) of Raja Dharmapal and the remnants of his palace (eighteenth century, Jaldhaka), remnants of the palace of Raja Harish Chandra (Ninth century, Jaldhaka upazila), three domed Jami Mosque at Bherberi (eighteenth century, Kishoreganj upazila).

Noakhali:    Noakhali Public Library (1895), Bajra Shahi Mosque (1153 AH, Chatkhil), Kali Statue (18th century) at Sirajpur union of Companiganj upazila).

Pabna:    Three domed Mosque at Bharara (1176 AH), three domed Kazipara Mosque (Bhangura), Chatmohar Shahi Mosque (989 AH), Pathanpara Khandokarni Mosque (built by the Afghans, Chatmohar), Samaj Shahi Mosque (958 AH), three domed Jami Mosque at Juktitala (Ishwardi), Jor Bangla Mandir (eighteenth century, Pabna), Jagannath Mandir, Seth Kuthi (1779), Snana Mandir (Chatmohar) and Pabna District Judge Court Building (1884).

Panchagarh:    The existence of fifteen garhs (fortifications) has hitherto been traced of which the most noted are Bhitar Garh, Hosain Garh, Mir Garh, Rajan Garh and Deven Garh. Panchagarh is named after these five garhs. Archaeological relics include Nayani Burz (bastion), remains of Atwari zamindar-bari and that of katchari-bari of Raniganj Devottvar Estate and the temple therein, Mirzapur Shahi Mosque, Tomb of Bara Awliya, tomb of Arif Shah, Maharaja Dighi (pond) at Bhitargarh, Maidan Dighi, Mughali killah (fort) at Chandan-bari, Vadeswari temple and Boda temple.

Patuakhali:    Sutabaria Dayamayee Mandir (1208 BS), Gurinda Masjid at Ratandi, Sreerampur Mian Bari Mosque, Talukdar Bari Jami Mosque (Dashmina), Betagi Sikdaria Jami Mosque, Dighi of Kaviray-bari (Dashmina), Kuakata Buddist Vihara, Kapradanga Buddhist Math, Mistri-para Buddist Vihara (Kalapara), Mosque of Ghaseti Begum (1757) at village Shaula, Pakdal Mian Bari Masjid, Bauphal Central Kalibari Mandir (1875), Kachari (revenue office) of Rajendra Mahendra Babu and of Som at Daspara in Bauphal, Tomb of Syed Arefin at Kalisuri, Ashram of Mahendra Pagla, Dargah of Tamir at Kalaya, Mitha Pukur (pond) at Daspara, Kanai Balai dighi, Kamala Rani dighi at Kachua, Mosque of Munshi Amirullah, holy bathing place at Ponahura, Tomb of Sultan Fakir at Baufal, Dol Samudra dighi, Blackhole at Sikdar house of Madanpura, Rajapur wall and the grave of the horse and groom, Nurainpur Rajbari, Shahi Mosque at Masjidbaria of Mirzaganj.

Pirojpur:    Kumarkhali Kali Mandir, Rayerkati Zamindarbari and Shiva Mandir, two domed mosque (Nesarabad), remnants of Kaurikhara Zamindarbari.

Rajshahi:   Two domed Kismat Madia Mosque (eighteenth century), one domed Ruipara (Durgapur) Jami Mosque (sixteenth century), Bagdhani Mosque at Paba upazila, three domed Bhagna Jami Mosque at Tanore upazila (1223 AH), tomb of Hazrat Shah Makhdum (R), tomb of Hazrat Shah Sultan at Godagari upazila (fourteenth century), Bara Kuthi (eighteenth century), Talando Shiva Mandir (1860), Rajbari, Govinda Mandir, Shiva Mandir, Gopal Mandir, and Dolmancha (Putia).

Rangamati:   Palace, dighi and mosque of Raja Jan Bashk Khan, remnants of the residence of Raja Harish Chandra Roy and the hanging bridge.

Rangpur:    Tajhat Rajbari, Keramatia Mosque, Dimlaraj Kali Mandir, Sree Sree Karunamaye Kali Mandir, Rangpur Museum, Rangpur Town Hall, Rangpur Public Library, Pareshnath Mandir at Mahiganj, tomb of the noted Islamic thinker Maulana Keramat Ali Jainpuri, tomb of Shah Jalal Bokheri at Mahiganj, tomb of Ismail Ghazi at Kataduar, carmichael college Building, home stead of roquiah sakhawat hossain at Pairabandh, Zila Parishad Building, Takka Mosque at Latifpur (Mughal period, Mithapukur upazila), three domed Jami Mosque at Mithapukur (Mughal period), four domed Taraganj Mosque, nine domed Radhanagar (Badarganj upazila) Mosque (Mughal period), tomb of Kutub Shah at Kutubpur, Vhim Garh at Manshinghpur (Badarganj upazila), Zamindar Bari at Roypur (Pirganj upazila), remnants of the palace of Raja Nilambar at Patgram (Pirganj upazila), Hari Mandir at Chandan Hat (Gangachara upazila) and Mitha Pukur (excavated during the Mughal period).

Satkhira:    Dargah of Mai Champa (Labasa, 1417), Jahajghata Naval Fort (Mautala, 1567), Dighi (pond) and clay walled Moneyghar of Tittar Raja (Nawapara, 1582), Nabaratna Mandir (Demrail, 1580), Baro Duary (Ishwaripur, 1582), Tenga Mosque (Banshipur,1599), Sonabaria Nabaratna Mandir (Kalaroa, 1767), Joseshwari Mandir (Ishwaripur, 1899), Triangular Mandir of Chanda Bhairabi (Ishwaripur), Nagar Fort of Raja Pratapaditya (Kaliganj), Parabajpur Mosque (Mukundapur), Hamman Khana (Ishwaripur), Gopalpur Mandir (terocota decorated), Moutala Mosque, Annapunna Nabaratna Mandir (Satkhira), Sultanpur Mosque, Nagarghata Mosque, Katunia Mandir.

Shariatpur:    South Baluchara Mosque, Bilaskhan Mosque (Mughal period), Fatehjongpur Fort, Kedarbari at Kedarpur, Haturia and Kartikpur zamindarbaris, Mohishar dighi (pond) and Burirhat Mosque.

Sherpur:    Garh Jaripar Fort (c 1486-91 AD), tomb of Darvish Jarip Shah, Baraduari Mosque, tomb of Hazrat Shah Kamal (1644 AD), tomb of Sher Ali Gazi, Mughal Mosque at Kasba, Ghagra Laskar Bari Mosque, Maisaheba Mosque, residences of Nay Ani, Arai Ani and Pouney Tin Ani Zamindars.

Sirajganj:    Tomb and mosque of Khawja Pir Saheb of Enayetpur (Chauhali), tomb of Hazrat Abdul Ali Baki Shah Sharif Jindani (R) of Naogaon (Tarash), homestead of Behula (Tarash), Shiva Mandir (Tarash), Rabindra Kuthi Bari (Shajadpur), Akhra of Sri Sri Maha Pravu, Gopinath Bigraha, Kalika Devi Bigraha, Joysagar (Raiganj), Protap Dighi (Raiganj), Elliot Bridge or Lohar Poll (iron bridge, built in 1893), Makkahaulia Mosque (fifteenth century, Ullahpara), Nabaratna Mandir (Ullahpara).

Sunamganj:    Bagbari Tila (Chhatak upazila), Selbarash Jami Mosque, Sukhair Kalibari Temple, Kahala Kalibari, Maheshkhala Kalibari (Dharmapasha upazila), remnants of the palace of Raja Bijoy Singh (16th century, Tahirpur upazila).

Sylhet:   Stone monument of Jaintapur, Mound of Gharduara, Gaiyabi Mosque, tombs of Hazrat shah jalal (r) and shah paran (r), Abu Torab Mosque, Nawabi Masque, Mughal Mosque at Akhalia, Dhaka Dakshmin Temple, Tin Mandir (trio temple).

Tangail:    Atia Mosque (1608), Sagardighi, Ichamati Dighi, Nagarpur Dighi, Khamarpara Mosque, Dhanbari Mosque (1685).

Thakurgaon:    Residence of Raja Tonkanath (Malduar), Rajbari of Raja Jagendra Narayan, Rajbari of Raja Ganesh, Jagadal Rajbari, Bangla Garh, Sangaon Shahi Mosque, Fatehpur Mosque, Jamalpur Mosque, tomb of Syed Nasir Uddin, tomb of Pir Sheikh Sirajuddin, tomb of Hazrat Adam (R), Govinda Jeo Mandir (eighteenth century), Shiva Mandir at Haripur Rajbari, Goraksanath Mandir, Katihar Hat Shyamrai Mandir, Ramrai Dighi, Khunia Dighi, Adhar Dighi, Shapla Dighi and Rani Dighi.

Source: http://www.travelbangladesh.net/archeology/district-wise-historical-places-of-bangladesh/

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BBA Discussion Forum / "Advantages of Using LinkedIn"
« on: October 24, 2013, 03:58:19 PM »
"Advantages of Using LinkedIn for Professional Networking"

"Volunteer Experiences and Causes" Section in LinkedIn

LinkedIn recently added a new section to their professional network called "Volunteer Experiences and Causes" as part of its continued effort to help professionals. This section was based on consumer demand and people using LinkedIn requested that this section be added. Hiring managers and people who are actively volunteering and building their skill sets and relationships through their volunteer experiences use this section and a benefit is that, with this new section, people are able to further build relationships and referrals. This section within LinkedIn allows people to document their volunteer experience and connect with other volunteers. On one hand you can contribute to a cause that you believe in and on the other hand you get credit for your volunteer experience just like you do with your traditional work experience. In the past, people who volunteered did not have a qualified method of which they could document this volunteer experience. Relationships are built and further set themselves apart through volunteer experience.

LinkedIn Builds Credibility

The power and credibility that LinkedIn provides offers professional networking opportunities. Referrals gained through a professional network such as LinkedIn are more qualified and LinkedIn offers a more efficient way to build your referral base. For people who are working 24/7 and can not get out to networking events, LinkedIn provides a great forum to network and build a strong system of referrals.

Second and Third Tiered Contacts

By connecting with people on Linkedin, you then get to take advantage of each other's second and third tiered contacts. Then, you share those contacts in common and you can take advantage of the other second and third level relationships in order to further build your referral base. Your referral base gains momentum and grows off of itself, if you will.

Quality, Not Quantity

Quantity is not the best motivator, but rather quality is. When making connections with people on LinkedIn, it is important to qualify how you know them, where the referral comes from. One way to do this is to utilize "LinkedIn Today" in the "News" section. Track relevant industry news in this section and use that data for a relational context with which to connect with one another. When communicating with referrals, be sure to reference that.

LinkedIn Today and Groups

Every day, LinkedIn is creating products that are built to better our professional lives. It is not just about when people are looking for jobs. LinkedIn is about building relationships and with "LinkedIn Today" you can also participate in "Groups" to watch to see what type of conversations are being held or even participate in conversations so you can be known as someone who has a qualified opinion in your industry. This is a relevant career building and referral base tool.

Strong Referral Base

Because LinkedIn is so professionally oriented, you are more likely to meet and connect with professional contacts which you can communicate with in order to build a strong referral base. This distilled information that is expressly professionally oriented is useful for a referral base.

Relevant Industry News

LinkedIn Today is a service by which you will be updated with relevant industry news. It is sent to your in box and helps to keep you informed and prepared, educated in your realm industry. You can be exposed to people who are beyond your normal realm of influence and you can then offer them something professionally.

Vanity URL

Businesses can use LinkedIn with a vanity URL that is specific to their business. It makes you more professional and also helps you to be found in LinkedIn. Groups offer the opportunity to engage in conversation which can lead to legitimate business contacts.

Track Companies

LinkedIn offers job postings, but it also offers the opportunity to track companies…. which individuals are leaving the company, what job postings are made, relevant press releases and industry news. For example, if you see that there are people leaving a department, you can suspect that there are going to be openings in that department and reach-out to them before the job is posted.

Source: http://www.greenhostit.com/company/green-blog/96-social-media/336-linkedin-advantages-business-networking#.UmjwGScazcc

648
Heritage/Culture / "At a glance about Bangladesh"
« on: October 24, 2013, 03:32:25 PM »
Official Name:    The People's Republic of Bangladesh

Government :    Parliamentary form of government, headed by the Prime Minister

Location & Borders:    South Asia bordered by India on the east,west & north and by Bay of Bengal on the south and small border strip with Myanmar on the southeast.

Area/Land:    147,570 square km-mostly alluvial fertile plain. Territorial Waters 22.22 km. Economic Zone up to 370.40 km. in the high seas, measured from the base lin

Climate/Seasons:    Average winter temp (Max 29 deg. C and Min 11 deg. C) . Average Summer temp ( Max 40 deg. C and Min 21 deg C) . Seasons: Summer, Monsoon, Autumn, Late Autumn, Winter & Spring.

Annual rainfall:    Varies from 160 cm to 400 cm at different areas.

Humidity:    Highest 99 % during peak summer in July, Lowest 36% during winter in Dec-Jan

Standard Time:    GMT+6 hours

Population/Literacy:    140.6 million /68.5%

Official Language:    Bangla, English is generally understood and widely spoken.

Capital:   Dhaka, Area 1416 sq. km.

Administrative Units:    Division:6; Zila:64; Thana:507; Union:4484; Village:87319

Major cities:     Dhaka, Chittagong, Sylhet, Khulna, Rajshahi, Barisal, Mymensing & Comilla

Airports:    Dhaka, Chittagong, Sylhet, Jessore, Rajshahi, Iswardi, Cox's Bazar, Syedpur and Barisal.

International Airport:    Dhaka, Sylhet and Chittagong

Sea Port:    Chittagong and Mongla

Places of tourist interest:    Colorful tribal life of Hill Tracts, World's largest and longest sea beach at Cox's Bazar, Kuakata and Parky sea beach, Foy's Lake , Dulahajra safari park, Sitakund echo park at Chittagong, century old historical sites at Dhaka, Pharpur, Moinamati, Mohastangar, Sundarban the home of Royal Bengal Tiger and world's largest mangrove ferest, lash green tea gargens of Sylhet, riverine life etc.

Tourist season:    October to March

Banking hour:    Sunday- Thursday (9:00 am-3:00 pm)

Exchange rate:    Taka (T.) / Floating exchange rate hovers round US$ 1.00= Tk. 68.51, Euro 1.00=Tk 90.84

Religion:   4 Major religions: Islam, Hinduism, Buddhism and Christianity

Sectoral share of GDP:    21.77% agriculture, 29.01% industry, 49.22% service (2005-06).

GDP/rate of growth:    US$ 68.14 billion /6.71% (2006-07)

Per Capita GDP/GNI:    US$554 / US$482 (2005-06)

Annual Export/Import:    US$ 14,110.80 billion (2007-08) / US$ 15.51 billion (2006-2007)

Major exports:    Readymade garments, frozen foods (shrimps), leather, leather products, jute, jute products, tea, ceramic, textile fabrics, home textile, chemical product, light engineering products including bi-cycle.

Major imports:    Oil, edible oil, petroleum product, wheat, seeds, fertilizer, yarn, capital goods, machinery, power generating machinery, scientific & medical equipment, iron & steel, motor vehicles, raw cotton, chemicals.

Major trading partners:    USA, EU countries, China, India, Pakistan, Japan, South Korea, Canada, Australia, Malaysia, Hong Kong, Taiwan, Thailand, Indonesia, Saudi Arabia and UAE

Source: http://www.epb.gov.bd/bdprofiledetails.php?page=27

649
Commerce / Export-Import Information in Bangladesh
« on: October 24, 2013, 03:07:57 PM »
  Year           Import (Billion US $ )               Export (Billion US $ )
2001-02                   8.54                                          5.99
2002-03                   9.66                                          6.55
2003-04                 10.90                                          7.60
2004-05                 13.15                                        8.65
2005-06                 14.75                                      10.53
2006-07                 17.16                                        12.18
2007-08                 20.37                                        14.11
2008-09                 21.44                                        15.57
2009-10                 33.66                                        16.20
2010-11                 35.52                                        22.92
2011-12                 34.81                                        24.30

Source: Foreign Exchange Policy Department, Bangladesh Bank, CCI&E  and EPB

650
Commerce / Re: Five top tips to starting a successful business
« on: October 24, 2013, 02:54:51 PM »
Very helpful for new entrepreneur.

651
Real Estate / "Bangladeshi Real Estate Company"
« on: October 24, 2013, 02:45:54 PM »
1.   Abc Real Estates Ltd.
2.   Advanced Development Tecnologies
3.   Advanced Development Consultants
4.   ADDL
5.   Alliance Properties Ltd.
6.   Amin Mohammad Group
7.   Anowar Landmark Ltd
8.   Arcadia-Property-Development Ltd.
9.   Artisan
10.   Avenue Builders
11.   Bangladesh Development Group
12.   Bashati Consortium Ltd
13.   Bashundhara Group
14.   BDDL
15.   BdHousing.com
16.   Biswas Builders Bangladesh
17.   Borak Realestate
18.   Brac Concord Lands Ltd
19.   Building For Future limited
20.   Building Technology and Ideas Ltd.
21.   Central Builders and Architects Ltd.
22.   Century Realty Ltd.
23.   Concord Group
24.   Creative Properties Ltd.
25.   Crescent Holdings Ltd.
26.   Dom-inno
27.   Eastern Housing Limited (EHL)
28.   ENA Group
29.   Everest Holdings and Technologies
30.   Genetic Ltd.
31.   Green Delta Housing
32.   Hamid Real Estate
33.   Hassan and Associates (HAL)
34.   Hivertech Group
35.   Ideal Home Builders Ltd.
36.   Japan Garden City Ltd.
37.   Keari Limited
38.   Labair Properties Ltd.
39.   Latif Real Estate
40.   Masha Estates Ltd.
41.   Mega Builders
42.   Metro Homes
43.   Metro Makers and Developers Ltd.
44.   Mohammadi-Group
45.   Moon Bangladesh Ltd.
46.   Multiplan Limited
47.   Nagar Homes Limited
48.   National Development Engineers
49.   Navana Realestate Limited
50.   Neer Ltd
51.   New Concept Housing Ltd.
52.   Nicc Bangladesh
53.   Noboudoy Housing Ltd.
54.   Oriental Real Estate Limited
55.   Protik Developers Ltd.
56.   Ridge Park Holdings Limited
57.   Rupayan Real Estate Limited
58.   Sagufta
59.   Sheltech
60.   Sahara City Housing
61.   Samrat Real Estate
62.   Shaptak Grihayan Ltd. 
63.   Sky view group
64.   The Structural Engineers Ltd.
65.   Tropical Homes Limited
66.   Unique Properties
67.   Xenovalley

Source: http://itlinkbd.com/real-state-a-housing.html


652
1. Basic Checklist for Becoming a Real Estate Agent

This article prepares you for the others to follow.  Here you'll learn the major points to consider in becoming a real estate agent and starting your business in the right way.  Keeping these tips in mind will help you to use the others that follow to set up a plan that you can follow, but even more important, believe in.  A realistic start and plan will give you the confidence to go out and make it happen.

2. Reasons for Failure After Becoming a Real Estate Agent

Knowing why others have failed, and a large percentage do, will be an important factor in keeping your new real estate business plan on track.  Most successful people in any business will tell you that they are successful not only because they studied ways to be successful, but that they also studied the failure of others in order to avoid the same mistakes.

3. It's a Business - Know Your Expenses Before Becoming a Real Estate Agent

How much are your personal expenses?  You need to know, as they go on while you're trying to kick off your new real estate career.  Becoming a real estate agent doesn't stop the rent, food, clothing and other expenses.  Here's some help in making sure you have a handle on those expenses and a plan to make sure that they're paid while still allowing you to devote time and budget to your new business.  There's even a spreadsheet at the link that you can download to estimate your personal and business expenses.

4. Planning Income With a "Sales Funnel" Approach

Becoming a real estate agent requires that you know your present and future expenses, both personal and business.  However, that's just half the puzzle.  What about your income?  Sure, it's sales, and who knows how well you'll do at first, or how many deals you can get done in your first couple of years?  You can develop an income budget just like an expense budget, and you'll get a spreadsheet and a step by step process to come up with a realistic estimate of what you can expect for income the first year or so.

5. Develop a Marketing Budget When Becoming a Real Estate Agent

Now that you've gone through the steps for estimating expenses and income, you can develop a budget for your marketing efforts.  You probably thought about this in the income funnel approach, as the number of leads you'll get from direct mail will be based on the number of mailers.  So, you know how many you want to mail, and can determine that expense budget item as well as others in this article.

6. Choosing a Broker When Becoming a Real Estate Agent

Choosing your first broker to carry your license could be the difference in success and failure when becoming a real estate agent.  Making the right choice requires an understanding of your needs, both income and training related.  While one broker may seem to be offering more leads with floor time, are you going to get the training you need to do a good job with those leads?  Learn in this article how to work toward a decision, including considering both anticipated income and expenses.

7. Income Splits & How The Money Is Divided - Broker Choice

While "splits" can weigh heavily in your first broker selection, they shouldn't be the only criteria.  Learn here how the money is divided up between all of the parties involved, including franchises.  In estimating your income in the spreadsheet provided, you can change the numbers for split percentages to compare results and the impact on your income.  Keep in mind that the initial split can get better once you show your broker that you're going to be a deal generator.  So, don't make your broker decision based only on splits.

8. Fast Track Your Prospect List When Becoming a Real Estate Agent

In this article you'll learn proven ways to get a jump on building your "sphere of influence" or prospect database.  Many are the old "tried and true" ways others have used to get started.  They're here because they work.  Take this step in your business plan seriously, and you will see income sooner, and may be able to go into your income funnel spreadsheet and make positive adjustments.

9. Basic Checklist for Using Technology and the Internet

You just learned about some "tried and true" methods for getting a fast start on building prospects for your new real estate business.  But, the new reality of marketing in this business is the Internet and technology.  Starting early in planning and building an effective Internet presence will make a huge difference in the long run.  Becoming a real estate agent who is highly successful will require the Web.

10. Choosing a Marketing Niche for Your Real Estate Business

While it isn't something you need to do right away, and you may never do it, consider studying your market area in order to specialize in a niche market in the future.  Learn in this article some of the most successful niches chosen by others.  Congratulations on your decision, and good luck and success in becoming a real estate agent.

Source: http://realestate.about.com/od/anewagentplan/tp/Top-Ten-Tips-For-Being-Successful-In-Becoming-A-Real-Estate-Agent.htm

653
MBA Discussion Forum / Importance of Case Study
« on: October 23, 2013, 01:14:38 PM »
In professional life practical knowledge will help you than theoretical knowledge. As a MBA student you have to need case study for practical knowledge.


The importance of case studies in research


Case studies are research that focus on and gather in depth information about a specific person, group, community or event. They have numerous advantages and disadvantages. But do they actually have an important place in research.

Scientific research is based on objectivity. However with a number of case studies use self report measures such as interviews and questionnaires to gather information. Self report measures are not necessarily an objective data source because they can easily contain social desirability bias and interviewer bias for instance. Furthermore leading questions can be a problem, as is shown in Sigmund Freud (1909) analysis of a phobia of a five year old boy. Hans father asked him if “When the horse fell down did you think of your daddy?” Leading questions can greatly affect participant’s answers, and therefore influence the results/ findings of research.

On the other hand, case studies can provide very detailed information about a particular subject that it would not be possible to acquire through another type of experimentation. For example Sigmund Freud (1909) analysis of a phobia of a five year old boy, consisted of qualitative notes on Little Hans’ discussions, behaviour and dreams collected over a four year period. Thus, allowing for a greater in depth analysis of Hans behaviour.

Another issue with case studies is their lack of generalisability. Case studies generally study a single person or a group of people. So the results or conclusions found cannot be applied to the general population; because the participants studied may not be accurately representative of the typical or target populace.

A further strength of this method is that research is able to be carried out on unusual cases that it would not be ethical to carry out any other way. For example: Thigpen and Cleckley (1954) a case of multiple personality. It would be impractical and perhaps offensive to carry out an experiment comparing people with multiple personality disorder and those without it. But by conducting a case study, Thigpen and Cleckley were able to spend over 100 hours with Eve White documenting her behaviour and gaining information about the disorder.

However case studies are very time consuming, and can be difficult to carry out and analyse. In addition case studies usually generate qualitative data which must be interpreted by the researcher, meaning that the data may become subjective. This problem can be furthered if the researcher lets their own opinions of the outcome of the study influence the way they interpret their data; (researcher bias).

To conclude, case studies do have some very beneficial advantages; especially the fact that usually unethical matters can be tested via this method. However the disadvantages are also high as the findings of case studies cannot be generalised to the wider population until the theories have been tested in controlled conditions. Also the problem that the research can lack objectivity is a big downside to the case study method, because it means that the research is surely not scientific. So it is arguably questionable whether case studies can be held in high respect.

Source: http://psuee5.wordpress.com/2011/12/01/the-importance-of-case-studies-in-research/

654
Great news.... Daffodil family feel proud for this donation.

655
MBA Discussion Forum / Try to be Corporate and Professional
« on: October 01, 2013, 02:15:05 PM »
As a MBA student you have to need to be a corporate and professional. From now you need to be ready. To be a corporate and professional you can develop your dress up & communication style from university level. You can wear a formal dress whenever you are in class room or university campus. You can communicate in english language with your course teacher and friends.

Hopefully It will be very helpful for your future career as well as university environment.

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