Religions in Pakistan (650 CE)
In the century preceding the appearance of Islam in the Subcontinent, the districts that include present-day Pakistan generally comprised of a blended Hindu-Buddhist populace in with Zoroastrians, Jains, and Animists living in the extraordinary north and south.
Makran and Turan (Southern and Western Baluchistan) was occupied by ethnic Balochis who were un-universal followers of the Zoroastrian confidence brought by their Sassanian overlords .
Kalat (Central Balochistan) was possessed by ethnic Brahuis who were followers of blended Zoroastrian and Hindu conviction frameworks and was controlled by the Brahman Dynasty of Sindh.
Kaikanan (Northern Balochistan) was possessed by ethnic Punjabis who rehearsed Hindusim and were managed by Punjabi Hindu of the Lasi Jatt clan.
Eastern Balochistan was possessed by ethnic Sindhis who rehearsed Hinduism and were controlled by the Brahman Dynasty of Sindh.
Indus River Delta was occupied by ethnic Sindhis who rehearsed Hinduism and were governed under the Brahman Dynasty of Sindh .
Upper Sindh and the Indus River Valley was occupied by ethnic Sindhis; the Buddhists ruled metropolitan communities along the Indus River while Hinduism was prevailing in the rustic districts; this locale was under Brahman control.
Tharparkar (Southeastern Sindh) was inabited by ethnic Sindhis and was blended Hindu and Jain by religion and was controlled by the Brahman Dynasty