The best Kashmiris music is available for download from the internet.
Here’s how to enjoy it with your kid.
The most popular songs for Kashmiri kids are from the ‘Kashmiriyon’, a playlist of songs which was created by a boy who visited the region in the early 1990s.
It was meant to be a simple and soothing playlist, but it has become one of the most popular in the country.
The songs include the songs of the ‘Jakar’ community of Kashmir, the songs that are popular with youngsters from other parts of India, as well as songs that have become the norm in Kashmir and even in the rest of India.
They are the most recognisable songs of Kashmiri culture, and are often played during the morning prayers in schools and public spaces.
The popular songs of Kashmir include, the ‘Mudha, Mudha’ (Mumbai, India), ‘Nahi, Nahi’ (New Delhi, India) and ‘Kya kya, Khayat hai’ (Kashkar, India).
The song of ‘Hari ki Dhaba’ (Hari, India)” by the band Aishwarya Rai Bachchan” was chosen as the most important Kashmiri song for the day.
It is one of many songs from the playlist which has been passed around Kashmiri schools and the community has taken it on as its own and created their own playlist.
“It is a song that will always stay with us and will always be remembered for all time,” said Harsimran, who grew up in Kashkar.
“My dad always said to me, ‘Habra hai, you are the happiest in the world, I know you will always sing it.'”
There is no better song for kids to listen to than ‘Mada nahi, Mada nahan’.
“It has become a very popular song for Kashmiris kids to sing in schools, malls and at events,” he added.
The ‘Jabbar’ song from the Kashmiri community, also known as the ‘Dharma’, is also one of Kashmiris best-loved songs.
It has been played in many different languages.
The Kashmiri people sing it while singing ‘Khatri ke baat’ (Go, go, go!).
“The song ‘Mata nahi nahi’ has been the most listened to song of all time in Kashmir,” said a boy named Mardan who visited Kashmir in 2010.
“People will listen to the song, they will listen, and they will repeat it for hours.
It’s an anthem of Kashmir.”
The song was passed around the community and many children have taken it as their own.
The children also sing it as a song in their own homes when they have lunch.
It was one of several songs that were used as a basis for the playlist.
In 2010, the playlist was expanded and now there are over 50 songs from various parts of the world.
The playlist of popular songs was created to help children to enjoy music in the Kashmir region.
“There are other Kashmiri songs that we would like to try out,” said Jamshed Nain, the head of the children’s programme.
“We are looking to add more songs.
We will also continue to add new songs to the playlist.”
Jamshed added that the playlist has been designed so that children can learn the songs they are most familiar with.
“When we were designing the playlist, we knew that many of the songs from other cultures were popular in Kashmir, so we wanted to include them in the playlist,” he said.
The kids in Keshab, a village in the village of Srinagar, are keen to learn more about the songs.
“I want to learn the Kashmiris songs from my own generation,” said Sreenu, who was born in 1990.
“But I want to try new songs.
I want the songs to be more Kashmiri.
I am looking forward to learning Kashmiri language.”
Kashmiya (Kishan) is a popular language in Kashmir.
It forms the main part of the syllabary.
The children have also been asked to take the songs and their meanings into account.
“If we learn the meaning of the song from our own generation, then we will know more about it,” said Mardani.
“We will not be able to learn songs that don’t fit in with our culture,” said Anurag.
“Some songs that our children will not like are ones that have been added for the sake of keeping the Kashmir community happy,” he explained.
Akshay, a 15-year-old boy from Srinivasa, said, “We need to learn Kashmiri in order to survive.
I don’t want to play music at school.
I have always been learning songs, but now