BOSSREG - Number One For Number Plates

Sikh Number Plates

The word 'Sikh' in the Punjabi language means 'disciple', so why not show your faith by purchasing a great Sikh personalised number plate from BOSSREG

Plates 1 - 15 of 197 »

£102,000.00 Enquire
£52,500.00 Enquire
£51,000.00 Enquire
£36,350.00 Enquire
RAN 11
£35,350.00 Enquire
£25,200.00 Enquire
£21,200.00 Enquire
5111 GH
£17,779.00 Enquire
K554 MRA
£17,500.00 Enquire
£17,170.00 Enquire
BAN 544L
£16,155.00 Enquire
£14,945.00 Enquire
BAL 811R
£14,500.00 Enquire
1084 L
£14,140.00 Enquire
54 NJX
£13,130.00 Enquire

Plates 1 - 15 of 197 »

A way of life and philosophy well ahead of its time when it was founded over 500 years ago, The Sikh religion today has a following of over 20 million people worldwide. Sikhism preaches a message of devotion and remembrance of God at all times, truthful living, equality of mankind, social justice and denounces superstitions and blind rituals. Sikhism is open to all through the teachings of its 10 Gurus enshrined in the Sikh Holy Book and Living Guru, Sri Guru Granth Sahib.

Who and What is a Sikh?

The word 'Sikh' in the Punjabi language means 'disciple', Sikhs are the disciples of God who follow the writings and teachings of the Ten Sikh Gurus. The wisdom of these teachings in Sri Guru Granth Sahib are practical and universal in their appeal to all mankind.

The founder of the Sikh religion was Guru Nanak who was born in 1469. He preached a message of love and understanding and criticized the blind rituals of the Hindus and Muslims. Guru Nanak passed on his enlightened leadership of this new religion to nine successive Gurus. The final living Guru, Guru Gobind Singh died in 1708.

The most significant historical religious center for the Sikhs is Harmiandir Sahib (The Golden Temple) at Amritsar in the state of Punjab in northern India. It is the inspirational and historical center of Sikhism but is not a mandatory place of pilgrimage or worship. All places where Sri Guru Granth Sahib are installed are considered equally holy for Sikhs.