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Falcons Primary School - Leicester

Community Sports and Arts Coordinator

Part-time, Permanent


Teaching Assistant


Primary Class Teacher


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Kirtan Jatha

Gurdwara Nanaksar - Southampton




Sri Guru Singh Sabha - Letchworth



Minister of Religion and Religious worker

Guru Nanak Singh Sabha Gurdwara (Sikh Temple) - Dudley


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Singh Sabah London East

Religious Worker

Job description

Job Purpose :
Assisting  Priests in pastoral and non pastoral services. 

Job Requirement:
Applicant must have relevant experience in a similar role.

Knowledge and understanding of Sikh Religion and Guru Granth Sahib.

Good written and oral command of Punjabi.

Willingness to work unsocial hours. 

Must have willingness and ability to work individually or as a part of the team.


Duties & Responsibilities:

-Duties include reciting of the Sri Guru Granth Sahib Ji, kirtan, Ardas, conducting weekly and weekend diwans.

-Performing Akhand path and  Sehaj path.

-Perform Marriage and engagement ceremonies, funerals and other religious ceremonies inaccordance to the Sikh Maryada.

-PerforKirtan using instruments like Tabla and Harmonium. 

-Conduct all religious programs in accordance with Sikh rehat maryada. 

-Co-ordinate all programs To promote Punjabi and Sikh way of life, encouraging young persons and children to learn Punjabi and principles of Sikhism.

-Undertake any other reasonable duties/ activities in pursuing the Organisation's religious programs.

Vacancies- 8 vacancies are available. Wages according to minimum wage act UK. 

Wages: In accordance with national minimum wage act UK.

Employee Benefits include: Boarding and lodging within the Gurdwara premises and free food will be provided. 

The successful applicant will be required to abide by the Sikh moral codes of conduct and practice. 

Job summary

Job ID
Posting Date
Singh Sabah London East
Non profit charitable organisations
Job type
Full time
Years of experience
2+ years
Career level
Experienced (Non-Manager)
Education Level
Professional qualification/accreditation
270.00 - 270.00  per week
Hours of Work
Fixed term contract
Job reference code
Source - https://jobsearch.direct.gov.uk/GetJob.aspx?JobID=44097403

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Primary school is looking for Teachers with experience in PPA to start immediately.

The school is a private Sikh faith school for children aged 2 1/2 to 18 years old and has been rated excellent in all years in the last report of the Independent Schools Inspectorate.

The school follows the national curriculum and promotes the Hindu culture.


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Sikh Welfare Research Centre

Executive Administrative Assistant

Job description


This is a flexible hours work, with an average of 10 hours a week to start with. The work will involve organising the Directors Diary, contacting people, filing, general administration, simple accounting, collating information, organising meetings and attending meetings.

the work will suit a retired person, or someone seeking part time work only.

the work is in a home office  in Hounslow, Middlesex

The job will initially be temporary contract but will be reviewed after 3 months for permanent contract.


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Sikh Support Workers - Supported Living

Contract: Permanent

Salary: £7.50 to £7.80 per hour

Hours: Part Time and Full Time positions available.
  • Like 1

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Punjabi cook/ home help

Pete Sangha - Walsall WS6

£7 an hour

Punjabi speaking cook required who can cook Punjabi North Indian food for elderly Sikh couple in Walsall. to start as soon as possible. Must be able to cook allIndian food including rotis etc.

call 07956 393349 to apply.

Job Type: Part-time

Salary: £7.00 /hour

Job Location:

  • Walsall WS6

Required language:

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    •  I used to believe this until I started managing my brother's matrimony profile  a year ago who received lots of interest from girls  who are looking for non trimmer , vegetarian and religious. My brother being less religious created more problem for him in finding life partner. The main factors that people see in India for marriage is how much a guy earn , how much property his family own and what the status of his family.If by any chance .If by any chance your these factors are on weak side then even super gursikh families won't consider you as rishta
    • I'm aware of this bro. The majority of Muslims I have spoken to still use the Persian derivative - one could still easily say Wudhukhanna as the two words do not differ much. My overall point was the one referring to the difference between Wudhu/Wuzu and Gusul. Not just Pakistani Muslims, Indian Muslims have also started this trend of saying Allah Hafiz which is funny because everytime I've said 'Ramadhan', I've been corrected by the same people to say 'Ramzaan'. It's all due to the popularity of the Deobandi sect. I do actually agree there should be some purging of Persian/Arabic words from Punjabi. Despite my views on Farsi, I actually prefer Sanskritized (or original) Punjabi, and regularly receive looks of suspicion when I replace a common word with the original. Today there is definite overuse of Arabic/Farsi where it is absolutely not necessary. The rise of Sufi singers like Satinder Sartaaj and Kanwar Grewal, and even the 'great' Gurdas Maan hasn't helped. Deras like Laddi Shah etc has had a detrimental effect on the youth. To what extent would this purging occur though? There's a thin line between colloquial and religious language.
    • And what exactly is your point? Yes the word 'martyr' in current usage meaning sacrifice has an Indic root word. That doesn't mean the root word has the same connotations. 'mrit' doesn't necessarily mean sacrifice or martyrdom in the traditional sense.
    • The word Wuzu is Persian derative of Wudhu and Namaz is the Persian for Salah. The Persians had to find a way to purge the Arab words and find their own words. In Pakistan, Muslims are being encouraged to say Allah Hafiz instead of Khuda Hafiz because Khuda is Persian and not Arab.
    • Gusul is a far deeper ritual than the one performed before simply reading Namaz. Wuzu is in fact the purification used, and is done is a Wuzukhanna. As for Gusulkhanna being used for bathroom, well most of rural Punjab didn't have bathrooms as we know them now. People would either bathe outdoors, in an open space i.e. behind a wall, or they would use a makeshift screen consisting of a manjha and chadar. Defecation was done out in the fields as we know. The was no single word used. At religious sites, it is often referred to as Ishnaanghar.