The "Sulaiman Mountains"—also known as the "Kirthar Mountains"—run from Pakistan to Afghanistan. From Pakistan's east to Afghanistan's west, they cover 1,500 km (930 miles). The range's tallest peak, Pakistan's "Takht-e-Sulaiman," is 3,487 meters (11,439 feet).
“Sulaiman Mountains physically separate the Indus River basin and Afghanistan's high plateau.” They also separate Khyber Pakhtunkhwa from the Balochistan Plateau. High cliffs and deep valleys make the range challenging to navigate.
The "Sulaiman Mountains" are rich in coal, oil, natural gas, lapis lazuli, emerald, and tourmaline. The range hosts endangered species like the Markhor and Himalayan ibex.
The Sulaiman Mountains are home to Pashtuns, Baloch, and Sindhis. These "Mountain people" have distinct cultures, traditions, and customs.
In conclusion, The "Sulaiman Mountains" run 1,500 kilometers from the Indus River to Afghanistan's Spin Ghar range. Complex geography, high cliffs, and rugged valleys characterize the range. Minerals, precious and semi-precious stones, and other natural resources abound. For millennia, ethnic groups with unique cultures, customs, and traditions have lived there, along with a wide variety of flora and fauna.