A list of The Punjabi Tribes

Jatts — Warrior and Farmer in one. Started getting comfortable with farming life around the sixteenth 100 years. Some Jatt families are: Waraich, Sandhu, Dhillon, Bajwa. Cheema and so forth. Some Bhatti, Chinna, Rai, Tiwana, and Uppal are viewed as Jatts.

Punjabi Rajputs (Rajay, Ranay, Rai) — Took the Rajput titles, either because of the high militarisation of the group or given, them in return for supreme commercial business. Some Punjabi Rajput tribes are Gakkhar, Khokar, Chib, Bhatti, Janjua, Kharal, and so forth.

The 1901 British Census of Punjab provided insights into the largest Punjabi Rajput clans and their Muslim populations at the time.

Arains — An enormous farming clan with a solid political character and association. Some Arain factions are: Mian, Meher, Rahi, Nihal.

Gujjars — Pastoralists, customarily connected with creature cultivation. One of the last wanderers. Some Gujjar groups are: Khatana, Gorsi, Kalas, Chechi.

Awans — Agricultural clan focused in North Punjab and encompassing regions, with a populace in Urban Central Punjab too.

Dogars — Zamindars, generally known to be able looters and for donning medium length long hair, wearing no Pag. Fundamental families of Dogars are: Mattar, Chinna, Tagra, Mahu and Chokra.

Kambohs — Agricultural cultivating Biradri. Kambohs had an outstanding presence in the nobility of The Mughal Empire.

Khatris/Sheikhs — various Khatris embraced Islam in bygone eras, typically Punjabi Muslim Khatris accept ‘Sheik’ as their family name. A few different family names (group names) utilized are Sethi, Nayyar, Bajaj, Chawla, and Uppal.

Kashmiri Origin Punjabis (Butts, Dars, Mirs, Khwajas) — Can be treated as a Biradri for they are woven into the texture of Punjabi society and culture. Predominately are Majails, gathered in Urban Majha; in the urban areas of Lahore, Gujranwala, Faislabad, and Sialkot.

Middle Easterner Persio-Turkic petitioners (Syeds, Mughals, Qureshis, Chughtai, and so forth) — Although a few inquirers positively are real, it ought not to be disregarded that there is a typical example of producing genealogies. Claims are valid or bogus, they are Punjabis to us notwithstanding.

You might be aware of the Chootu gang if you are from Pakistan or Gulab gang if you are from India. Well, Dulla Bhatti had led the infamously popular gang in sharing the common Pakistan-India heritage. Dulla Bhatti (Rai Abdullah Khan Bhatti) was a legendary sixteenth-century outlaw from the Sandal Bar area of Punjab, between the Ravi and Chenab rivers, in what is now Pakistan. Dulla Bhatti is the real hero of Punjab and lives in our folklore. Baldev Singh wrote an excellent biographical novel on his life, “DhahwaN Dilli de Kingrey”. Prof Asad Saleem Shaikh has written a book “Dullay Di Baar” “دُلے دی بار” (The Land/State of Dullah) which is taken as an authentic document on Dullah Bhatti.

Dulla Bhatti was a famous legendary hero of Punjab, who led a rebellion against the famous Mughal king Akbar. There is a kind of epic in the Punjabi language called Dulle di var, which narrates the battle events of Dulla Bhatti. Still, there is a famous region in Punjab, Pakistan, called Dulle Di Bar means the forest of Dulla Bhatti. This legendary Punjabi hero is buried at Miani Sahib Qabristan (Graveyard) in Lahore, Punjab, Pakistan. There is a town Dullewala (Bhakkar District) in the name of legendary Dulla Bhatti where he had a stay with his allies. Dulla Bhatti was born in a Punjabi family to their mother Ladhi and father Farid Khan in the area of Sandal Baar, near Faisalabad now in Pakistan (Sandal Bar is also related to the legend of Mirza Sahiba).

Dullah is a symbol of resistance

Punjab has always played a big role in resistance to all oppressed. Betrayed by Dogras, from the start Gurjars were against the Mughals, they looted their army, stained their soldiers, and attacked in gorilla war like a method but never surrendered before them. Bhatti’s army was a team of great warriors. They did not attack or invade the weak. Only fought for justice and took the side of the weak and vulnerable. Women and children were especially taken care of. Their women died with their men in case of defeat. They took their clothes off and fought naked as a last resort. We saw this in 1947 when women jumped into canals rivers and even wells.

Abdullah’s grandfather, Sandal Bhatti, was a Rajput zamindar of Punjab who revolted against the Mughals. Akbar’s Finance Minister Todarmal had imposed a fixed tax on the rich landlords, before that there was no fixed tax on the tax, more or less was charged according to the income. But Minister Todarmal fixed the tax amount. Which was opposed by many zamindars. Abdullah’s grandfather, Sandal Bhatti, refused to obey the law and revolted against the Mughals by preparing a small army consisting of several villages around him. Because of this, there was a small war on the banks of river Ravi in ​​Punjab. After which Sampal Bhatti was killed, his son Afridi Bhatti also continued to rebel against the Mughals and he was also killed.

In the folklore of Punjab born Abdullah four months after Afridi’s death, it is said that Shahzada Salim and Abdullah were born on the same day, Akbar was asked by a Nazumi to feed Rajputani’s milk to Salim, which led to Abdullah’s mother In the royal court, Salim was raised to raise Salim, but Abdullah and Salim were brought up together. Abdullah was not told anything about his father’s grandfather for many years. But when the truth was revealed, Abdullah turned against Akbar.

According to Ishwar Dayal Gaur, although he was “the trendsetter in peasant insurgency in medieval Punjab”, he remains “on the periphery of Punjab’s historiography. Bhatti fought for the liberty of his motherland and for his people against the Mughals, very bravely. Dulla Bhatti lost four of his family members protesting against centralized land revenue collection levied by Akbar. He is known as the icon of farmer/peasant uprising against the Mughals. He follows in the footsteps of his father and grandfather and waged guerrilla warfare against the Mughal Empire.

He refused to accept the legitimacy of Mughal King Akbar and refused to pay any tax. Such was the level of resistance put up by the rebels that Akbar had to shift his Imperial Capital to Lahore for nearly 20 years. When Akbar came to Lahore, he ordered the execution of the rebels. Legend has it that to instill fear into the hearts of the common man, Akbar got their SKINS STUFFED WITH HAY wheat hay (toori) and hung the dead bodies on the main door. Dulla wasn’t even born yet.

Pindi Bhattian is the place where Rai Abdullah Khan was born in 1547 in the family of Laddi and Farid Khan, whom the world now calls Dulla Bhatti. He was a Muslim Rajput of the Bhatti clan. Four months before his birth, his father Farid Khan, and his grandfather Sandal Khan were killed by the Mughals for their refusal to pay to accept Mughal suzerainty and pay taxes. The skins of both were stuffed with wheat hay and hanged outside the village of Bharwa in order to instill fear in the hearts of rebels.

After his birth, he was never told of the cause of his father’s and grandfather’s death until he was a young man. One theory has it that Dulla was born at the same time as Akbar’s son Salim (who would later become Emperor Jahangir), but Salim was a weakling and on doctors’ suggestions Akbar brought in Ladhi (Dulla’s mother and a strong Rajput woman) to his palace in Delhi and made her breastfeed Salim. So BOTH DULLA AND SALIM were practically brought up by Ladhi. As adolescents, these two had a good friendship. Dulla and his mother move back to their homeland once Salim has grown up enough.

The story of Dulla has been poetically treated by many and has been written in the style known as Saddam (similar to Mirza by Peelu and Bhagwan Singh). The above incident is thus narrated:

Tera saandal dada maareya, ditta bhore vich paa, Mughlaan puthhiyaan khallaan laah ke bhariyaan naal hawaa.

In the Chardah (East) Punjab-now India-during the Lohri bonfires that mark the end of the deep winter and the start of spring (Capricorn Constellation-Makar appears over the horizon) all the Sikh and Hindu families mark Dulla Bhatti’s social and humanitarian contribution made to rescue and then reintegrate the abducted children and girls from the Moghul forces. The Lohri Song is sung upon the birth of a baby boy- for the agricultural community this marks the continuation of the family land occupation.

Abdullah and his family single-handedly fought the powerful Mughals for the farmers of Punjab, which is why their songs are still sung in folk tales on Lohri (Makarsankranti). Lohri of Punjab is incomplete without Dulla Bhatti. A Pakistani movie with this name was released in 1956. A play is also narrated. Also, RDB’s Dulla is attributed to Rajput Sher Baba Dulla Bhatti with the following lyrics:

Gusse ch dulley nu meroo marey ohliyan
Bai Izztaan tu roliyan
Pindi di dawaley chaldiyan goliyan
Bai Hoiyan kanda poliyan
Ap ta tu jaa ke saungiya eh naanki
Utte lai ke chadra
Mughlan ne tera sabh kujh luttiya oh wadiya bahadara
Mughlan ne tera sabh kujh luttiya oh wadiya bahadara
Mughlan ne tera sabh kujh luttiya oh wadiya bahadara
Rajput hokey pith tu wakhai ah
Oh sir khe pawayi ah
Bhattiyan di pag paira ch rulai ah
Ho sanu laj lai ah
Maa ne dudh makhna de nal paliya tenu aiwe dulliya
Kehnda si mai mughlan to launga badla oh firda si fuliya
Kehnda si mai mughlan to launga badla oh firda si fuliya
Kehnda si mai mughlan to launga badla oh firda si fuliya
Sundran wichari khari vain paundi ah
Bai dulliya balaundi ah
Bai hanju pai bahaundi ah
Bani jaande ohnu eh janjeeran ban ke
Te jeeda dudh chungiya
Beh giya kahnu hun chup kar ke oh kujh bol gungiya
Beh giya kahnu hun chup kar ke oh kujh bol gungiya
Beh giya kahnu hun chup kar ke oh kujh bol gungiya
Firdiyan fauja ghoriyan te charke
Bai raflan nu phar ke
Aapniya bhaina dove leh ge phar ke
Bai mera dil dharke
Noorkha wi tera haar giya Duliya
Oh Mughla na larh ke
Chak le donali ja ke lai lai badla ho kanu baitha dar ke
Chak le donali ja ke lai lai badla ho kanu baitha dar ke
Chak le donali ja ke lai lai badla ho kanu baitha dar ke
Gusse wich chak lai bandook sher ne
Bi ankhi daler ne
Khali aa kasam ajj bagge sher ne
Bai mughal naberne
Bhattiyan di fauj tur pai lahor nu
Bai jaa ke lalkardey
Lagg paye nishaney hun dova pasiya te teer talvar de
Lagg paye nishaney hun dova pasiya te teer talvar de
Lagg paye nishaney hun dova pasiya te teer talvar deBhattiyan di fauj tur pai lahor nu Bai jaa ke lalkardey

As Dulla grew up he became a real fighter and warrior learning the art with his keen eye from here and there, unknowingly in the footsteps of his father and grandfather. When he was young enough, his mother told him about the past, and from then on Dulla pledged that his only purpose in life was to defeat Akbar and kill him. In the meantime, Salim had a fallout with Akbar over Salim’s love affair with Anarkali. Salim rebelled and came up North-west and met up with Dulla. Salim instigated Dulla further to achieve his own motive as well.

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With Salim’s support, Dulla built up a small army of dacoits which made loots from the imperial treasure and merchants in the area of Sandal Bar. The famous loots among them were stealing horses from a merchant who was supposed to be working for the Akbar, then robbing Akbar’s gifts sent from the Middle East. His loots were distributed among the poor and this made him a popular and heroic rebel. His compassion for the poor and his help in getting poor girls married are still remembered, especially during the times of celebrating the festival of Lohri (which mostly falls on 13 January).

Seeing so much support for his nephew, Dulla’s uncle Jalaluddin, got envious and complained to Akbar about the mischievous Dulla. In the meantime, Dulla kidnapped two of Akbar’s wives who were going for the Haj pilgrimage. This infuriated Akbar and he ordered the immediate capture or killing of Dulla and the safe release of his queens. A huge army was sent for the task, and Dulla would not binge. People of that area wanted to save Dulla and tried to distract the army; so much so that one girl tried to lure the army chief.

Some believe this story is only the folk tales of Punjab whose historical documents do not exist nor match the facts. Abdullah was born in 1547 while Salim in 1569, it was just a peasant revolt against the new taxation of Todarmal for which Abdullah’s father and grandfather fought against the Mughals. After him, Abdullah also fought a guerrilla war against the Mughals. They used to attack the Mughals’ convoys and loot and distribute them among the poor. Because of this, the Mughal court had declared him a dacoit. The end for Bhatti came in 1599 when he was hanged in Lahore.

Continuing the glory of their ancestors, Dullah Bhatti became the rebel leader of the revolting tribes of Bars of Punjab and resisted Mughal rule for decades. Mughal authority in Punjab became so weak that Akbar had to shift the capital from Agra to Lahore to personally oversee the Mughal campaign against the revolting Bhattis of Sandal Bar. Anyway, Dulla fought bravely and for once the Mughal army had to call for reinforcements because the rebels and the public support were too hot to handle.  Dulla’s son was killed in the war. Dulla was deceitfully captured and brought to the emperor’s court in Delhi. He was hanged to death. Ultimately, though, Akbar prevailed, the Mughals captured and beheaded Dullah publicly in the main Bazar area of Lahore.

Akbar had hoped to make an example of him at the public execution, expecting that he would quake with fear, but Bhatti was steadfast in his resistance to the end. Shah Hussain, a contemporary Sufi poet who wrote of him, recorded his last words as being

“No honourable son of Punjab will ever sell the soil of Punjab”.

Dulla always helped poor

Abdullah Bhatti Shaheed who gave a tough time to Jalal ud din Muhammad Akber was hanged for challenging the Mughal role in 1599. He led a rebellion against the Mughal emperor Akbar and is a popular folk hero in Punjab because of his Robin Hood-like acts of kindness to the people. Dulla and his bandits regularly looted the tributes and taxes sent to the Emperor and redistributed them among the poor. Some people say that the Lohri custom of giving money or sweets to the children who go singing from door to door is in honor of Dulla Bhatti’s acts of generosity. The deeds of Bhatti are recounted in folklore and took the form of social banditry.

Bhatti’s class war took the form of social banditry, taking from the rich and giving to the poor. He also opposed the abduction and selling of girls into slavery, arranging marriages for them and also providing their dowries. His efforts may have influenced Akbar’s decision to pacify Guru Arjan Dev and through Dev’s influence the people of Bari Do-Aab, by exempting the area from the requirement to provide land revenues.

Great Rajput Rai Abdullah Bhatti aka Dulla, a Muslim zamindar, rescued a Hindu girl, when she was being forcibly taken away by Mughals, found a Hindu boy, and married her off hurriedly without a priest in his fort at Rakh, between Gujranwala and Sialkot. Gave her ‘ser’ of sugar as ‘shagun’. Since he did not know the mantras, he sang this as the girl and the boy took ‘phere’….. Dulla Bhatti took in the girl after she had been raped by a Mughal soldier, disgraced and abandoned. Dulla Bhatti took the girl to his fortress hideaway and arranged for her to be married to a young Hindu man. Dulla himself gave the girl away in place of her father and officiated the wedding ceremony.

Part of the Hindu wedding ceremony involves the bride and groom making offerings to the sacred fire, and walking around the fire to finalize their marriage. And of course, the priest is supposed to chant blessings on the couple. Since Dulla wasn’t a priest, nor even Hindu (he was Muslim), he didn’t know the proper prayers, so he sang a nonsense song instead. It became folklore.

سندر مندریئے ہو!
تیرا کون وچار ہو!
دُلا بھٹی والا ہو!

Sunder mundriye ho!
Tera kaun vicharaa ho!
Dullah Bhatti walla ho!
Dullhe di dhee vyayae ho!
Ser shakkar payee ho!
Kudi da laal pathaka ho!
Kudi da saalu paata ho!
Salu kaun samete!
Chacha gali dese!
Chache choori kutti! zamidara lutti!
Zamindaar sudhaye!
Bum Bum bhole aaye!
Ek bhola reh gaya!
Sipahee far ke lai gaya!
Sipahee ne mari itt!
Bhaanvey ro te bhaanvey pitt!
Sanoo de de Lohri, te teri jeeve jodi!
(Laugh,cry or howl!)


Beautiful girl
Who will think about you
Dulla of the Bhatti clan will
Dulla’s daughter got married
He gave one ser of sugar!
The girl is wearing a red suit!
But her shawl is torn!
Who will stitch her shawl?!
The uncle made choori!
The landlords looted it!
Landlords are beaten up!
Lots of simple-headed boys came!
One simpleton got left behind!
The soldier arrested him!
The soldier hit him with a brick!
(Cry or howl)!
Give us Lohri, long live your pair (to a married couple)!
Whether you cry, or bang your head later!

This song is sung in Punjab every Lohdi as children go home to home to collect peanuts, rewdi, gachak etc.

This tomb in Lahore is of Abdullah Bhatti whose folk tales are sung at Lohri in Punjab.

Finally, he was caught treacherously and hanged outside the Lahore kotwali in 1599. Today even after centuries his feats are being celebrated on Lohri by Hindu and Sikh Punjabis of East Punjab, while Muslims of West Punjab, who share his faith, his land his blood have no idea who he was. This couplet of Shah Hussain said on the eve of the martyrdom of Dullah still resonates in the winds of Punjab

کہے حسین فقیر سائیں دا، تخت نہ ملدے منگے

The Daring Son of Pindi Bhattian (Distt Hafizabad, Punjab), Bhatti was the ancestor of 40 gotras in Punjab: Rajput, Gujjar, and Jatt clans. There are many claimants:

Claim: Dulla Bhatti was a Rajput warrior

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Abdullah Bhatti Gurjar, a great Rajput, son of the soil who fought with the intruders and foreign invaders. The great hero of Punjab Pindi Bhattian Pakistan. He belonged to the warrior-like Rajput clan of Bhattis.

Claim: Abdullah Bhatti hails from a Jatt clan

There is no such thing called Rajput since Raja’s son or “putt” is called Rajput; it could be anybody. Bhatti is a Rajput and Jat clan name of undivided Punjab too – a title of the Sikh Maharaja of Patiala is Bhatti Kul Gaurav (pride of the Bhatti clan).

Claim: Bhattis are Descendants of Hindu Bhagwan Shri Krishna

They ruled a few Kingdoms in Rajputana, I remember only one right now: it’s Jaisalmer. Recently Maharaja of Jaisalmer died. Now his Son Yuvraj Chaitanya Singh Bhatti became the new Maharaja of Jaisalmer Riyasat.

The Punjab or Punjabi resistance narrative went into oblivion under Muslim rulers for varied reasons and the impression was made that Punjab is immune to resistance. It’s high time we embrace illustrious sons of the soil, regardless of which god they worshiped, rather than foreigners who looted and plundered the land building ridiculous monuments for their dead spouses and even pets.

Disclaimer: I am Mughal by bradari.

A list of Pakistani Castes (in alphabetic order):

  1. Abassi
  2. Abro
  3. Afridi
  4. Agha
  5. Akhundzada
  6. Alizai
  7. Alvi
  8. Ansari
  9. Arain
  10. Attari
  11. Badami
  12. Baig
  13. Bajwa
  14. Bajwana
  15. Baloch
  16. Balti
  17. Bandial
  18. Bangash
  19. Baral
  20. Bari
  21. Basra
  22. Basra
  23. Basra
  24. Basra
  25. Batra
  26. Bettani
  27. Bhadera
  28. Bhandara
  29. Bharwana
  30. Bhatti
  31. Bhayo
  32. Bhittani
  33. Bhutta
  34. Bhutto
  35. Bilour
  36. Bodla
  37. Bodla
  38. Bodla
  39. Borka
  40. Bosan
  41. Bugti
  42. Bukhari
  43. Burki
  44. Butt
  45. Butt
  46. Butter
  47. Buzdar
  48. Chadhar
  49. Chadhar
  50. Chandi
  51. Channa
  52. Chaudhary
  53. Chawala
  54. Cheema
  55. Chinoy
  56. Chinoy
  57. Chishti
  58. Chitrali
  59. Chohan
  60. Chughtai
  61. Dagra
  62. Dahani
  63. Dar
  64. Darazi
  65. Darvesh
  66. Daudpota
  67. Daultana
  68. Dayo
  69. Dharejo
  70. Dhudhi
  71. Dhudyal
  72. Dogar
  73. Dudhaal
  74. Durrani
  75. Faridi
  76. Faruqi
  77. Fatyana
  78. Gardezi
  79. Gehlan
  80. Ghakkar
  81. Ghauri
  82. Ghumman
  83. Ghumman
  84. Ghuncha
  85. Ghural
  86. Ghurmani
  87. Gill
  88. Gillani
  89. Gondal
  90. Goraya
  91. Goraya
  92. Gujjar
  93. Gurmani
  94. Hai
  95. Hanjra
  96. Hanjra
  97. Haqqani
  98. Haraj
  99. Hashmi
  100. Hashwani
  101. Hijazi
  102. Hilaly
  103. Hiraj
  104. Hiraj
  105. Hotiana
  106. Jadoon
  107. Jafri
  108. Jafri
  109. Jagirani
  110. Jamot
  111. Jan
  112. Jang
  113. Janjua
  114. Jarral
  115. Jatoi
  116. Jattala
  117. Jhagra
  118. Jhakro
  119. Jilani
  120. Joya
  121. Joya
  122. Joyia
  123. Jutt
  124. Kakakhel
  125. Kakkar
  126. Kalasra
  127. Kalson
  128. Kamboh
  129. Kamyana
  130. Kandahari
  131. Kanth
  132. Kapasi
  133. Kasana
  134. Kashipuri
  135. Kasuri
  136. Kaswani
  137. Kaswani
  138. Kazmi
  139. Khakwani
  140. Khan
  141. Khana
  142. Khani
  143. Khanzada
  144. Khar
  145. Khar
  146. Kharal
  147. Kharal
  148. Khaskheli
  149. Khattak
  150. Khattar
  151. Khawaja
  152. Khilji
  153. Khokhar
  154. Khosa
  155. Khosa
  156. Kiani
  157. Kirmani
  158. Kisana
  159. Klasra
  160. Kohlon
  161. Koonj
  162. Kotla
  163. Kundi
  164. Laghari
  165. Lakhani
  166. Lali
  167. Lalika
  168. Langrial
  169. Lashari
  170. Lodhi
  171. Lohar
  172. Mahay
  173. Mahdi
  174. Mahsud
  175. Maitla
  176. Maitla
  177. Majeethia
  178. Malik
  179. Maneka
  180. Mangat
  181. Manj
  182. Marri
  183. Mashwani
  184. Mastoi
  185. Mawji
  186. Mazari
  187. Mehar
  188. Mehsar
  189. Memon
  190. Memon
  191. Mengal
  192. Meo
  193. Mian
  194. Mir
  195. Mirza
  196. Motla
  197. Motla
  198. Mughal
  199. Mugheri
  200. Najmi
  201. Nandla
  202. Naqvi
  203. Naseerzai
  204. Niazi
  205. Nizami
  206. Noorani
  207. Noorzai
  208. Owaisi
  209. Pasha
  210. Peerzada
  211. Poonja
  212. Qadri
  213. Qazi
  214. Qureshi
  215. Rabbani
  216. Rabbani
  217. Rae
  218. Rahi
  219. Raisani
  220. Raja
  221. Rajj
  222. Rajper
  223. Rajput
  224. Rana
  225. Randhawa
  226. Randhawa
  227. Ranghar
  228. Ranjhan
  229. Ranjhan
  230. Rao
  231. Rathi
  232. Rathodh
  233. Rathore
  234. Razi
  235. Rehmani
  236. Rind
  237. Rind
  238. Rizvi
  239. Rohra
  240. Sabri
  241. Sachal
  242. Sadozai
  243. Safi
  244. Safvi
  245. Sahi
  246. Sahi
  247. Sahibzada
  248. Salarzai
  249. Sandhila
  250. Sanghera
  251. Sardar
  252. Satti
  253. Sehgal
  254. Sethi
  255. Shafi
  256. Shah
  257. Shamsi
  258. Sheikh
  259. Sherazi
  260. Sherazi
  261. Shinwari
  262. Shirwany
  263. Sial
  264. Siddique
  265. Sidhu
  266. Sodhi
  267. Sohal
  268. Sohal
  269. Solangi
  270. Soomro
  271. Subhani
  272. Sudhraijh
  273. Sudhranjh
  274. Sufi
  275. Sukhera
  276. Sukhera
  277. Sulaich
  278. Sulehria
  279. Suri
  280. Swatti
  281. Syed
  282. Talpur
  283. Tanoli
  284. Tarar
  285. Tareen
  286. Teeli
  287. Tesori
  288. Tiwana
  289. Trimizi
  290. Tumman
  291. Turi
  292. Uppal
  293. Uppal
  294. Uppal
  295. Usmani
  296. Vaid
  297. Vardaq
  298. Vehra
  299. Virk
  300. Virk
  301. Vohra
  302. Wahla
  303. Waince
  304. Walana
  305. Wani
  306. Warraich
  307. Warsi
  308. Waseer
  309. Wasti
  310. Wattoo
  311. Wazeer
  312. Yazdani
  313. Yousafzai
  314. Zaidi
  315. Zardari
  316. Zehri
  317. Zuberi

If your caste is missing, write in comments.

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