• Varieties of Basmati Rice Word " Basmati" has been derived from Sanskrit word " Bas" means "smell" and "Mati" for mind or sense, Basmati, therefore, signifies some thing fragrant to the sense. Basmati has special characteristics of aroma, flavor of the grain....
  • PK - 386 This is very similar to Basmati in structure, length range 6.3 to 7.10 mm and width from 1.5 mm to 1.6 mm. Elongation ratio on cooking is also similar to Basmati but it gives no Aroma and flavor.
  • Super Basmati This is the best quality of Basmati rice grown in Pakistan. This variety becomes ripe for harvesting with in 115-120 days i.e. in November of each year.
  • Basmati PK-198 This variety was cultivated in Pakistan in 1980, but after introducing Basmati-385 this variety was no longer grown in major quantity. However, from the year 2002 this has been cultivated in Sindh with the name of D-98. Some selected lots have aroma and ....
  • IRRI - 6 International Rice Research Institute has also evolved this variety. It is classified as long grain rice having the length of grain between 5.70 mm to 6.80 mm. It is non-aromatic variety. On cooking its elongation ratio is lower....
  • IRRI - 9 The word IRRI is abbreviation of International Rice Research Institute Situated in the Philippines. In 1980 Pakistani breeders by improving/crossing Irri-6 with Basmati rice has evolved Irri-9. In Pakistan different types of Irri-9 are available ranging....
  • Super Basmati This is the best quality of Basmati rice grown in Pakistan. This variety becomes ripe for harvesting with in 115-120 days i.e. in November of each year.
  • Super Basmati This is the best quality of Basmati rice grown in Pakistan. This variety becomes ripe for harvesting with in 115-120 days i.e. in November of each year.

WELCOME TO KHAN RICE MILLS

Haji Mumtaz Ali Khan, the head of Khan’s family belonged to an agriculturist family. He started cultivation of Paddy on his farms located in Muridke town of Sheikhupura, District of Pakistan in 1958.

At that time no Rice Husking Mills existed in Muridke and paddy produced in this area used to be husked in small Rice Husking Units in Muridke. For the first time in 1960 automatic plants replaced the small rice husking units.