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A well known temple popular with Gujaratis is the BAPS Swaminarayan Temple in Neasdon, London.
A popular mosque that caters for the Gujarati Muslim community in Leicester is the Masjid Umar.
We also have matches from all religions including Hindu, Christian, Muslim, Jain Shwetambar, Jain Digambar, Muslim Shia, Muslim Sunni and Parsi.
and have therefore been at forefront of migrations all over the world, particularly to regions that were part of the British empire such as Fiji, Hong Kong, East Africa and countries in Southern Africa.
Early European travelers like Ludovico di Varthema (15th century) traveled to Gujarat and wrote on the people of Gujarat.
Most of our members are from different states including Gujarat, Maharashtra, Karnataka, Madhya Pradesh, and Andhra Pradesh and from cities namely Ahmedabad, Mumbai, Vadodara, Surat, Rajkot, Anand, Jamnagar, Bhavnagar, Gandhinagar, and Pune.
Skim through and select from over one thousands matching Gujarati profiles on Gujarati Matrimony.
Famous Gujaratis include Mahatma Gandhi, Sardar Vallabhai Patel, Morarji Desai, Sam Bahadur, Vikram Sarabhai, Swami Dayanand Saraswati, Shyamji Krishna Varma, Muhammed Ali Jinnah, Freddie Mercury, Azim Premji, Dhirubhai Ambani, Narendra Modi and Jamsetji Tata.
Gujaratis are very prominent in industry and key figures played an historic role in the introduction of the doctrine of Swaraj and the decisive victory of the 1947 Indian independence movement in British-ruled India.
Gujaratis form almost half of the Indian community who live in the UK (1.2 million).
Gujaratis first went to the UK in the 19th century with the establishment of the British Raj in India.
Prominent members of this community such as Shyamji Krishna Varma played a vital role in exerting political pressure upon colonial powers during the struggle for Indian Independence.
Now this community is mostly the second and third generation descendants of "twice-over" immigrants from the former British colonies of East Africa, Portugal, and Indian Ocean Islands.
There is also a small, but vibrant Gujarati-speaking Parsi community of Zoroastrians present in the country, dating back to the bygone era of Dadabhai Navroji, Shapurji Saklatvala and Pherozeshah Mehta.