The beginning of the cherry blossoms in Pakistan marks the end of the cold winter in Gilgit-Baltistan, such as the Hunza Valley, Pandral Valley, and Skardu Valley, and heralds the arrival of spring. The flowering season (spring) begins in mid-March and ends in the last week of April.
Tourists from all over Pakistan and around the world enjoy the beauty of cherry blossom season in northern Pakistan. From Gilgit, Basham, Hunza Valley, Phandar valley, Shangri-La lake, and finally Skardu, a new spectrum of colors has spread throughout the valley.
The Hunza Valley in northern Pakistan is one of the many places in Pakistan to see cherry blossoms, and the crowds are sparse! The cherry blossoms in Pakistan’s Hunza Valley are best seen in late March each year.
Keeping promises, even to yourself, is important, and I’m happy to say that while it’s not easy, you can grow these trees in Karachi unless the garden is directly exposed to the sea breeze.
Islamabad’s climate isn’t really suited to the type of cherry blossoms you’d expect, but many other native trees are great: amaltas (Indian laburnum) is one, koshnar (redbud) is another.
As a rule, peaches, plums, apricots, almonds, and cherry blossoms require a few hours of cold and can be grown. The quality of fruit depends on the climate of the year and the variety grown is apricot, pears, Mountain Ebony is widely famous.
You can grow mangoes Anwar Ratul, ‘Chonsa’, ‘Sandhari’ and ‘Doshari’ in Islamabad. The same applies to the fruit of the rosary, such as plums, apricots, walnuts, apples, pears and almonds. They take on a fragrant and flowery appearance in February/March and a fruity appearance in summer.
Cherry blossom season is a wonderful season that can be observed at the beginning of spring. Considering the spring in northern Pakistan, especially Hunza, Swat and Skardu, spring arrives here in late March and lasts until mid-April.