Just a few days left for the elections in Pakistan and most of the parties are campaigning for a whole campaign.
One of the largest parties is Muslim League, which has said that women equally accessible to education and health.
In the beginning of this year, Nobel-winning award Malala Yousafzai returned to Pakistan again after many years.
Malala shot in the head in 2012 because she voiced her voice for girls' education.
Photo Copy @Malala@MALALA
Their organization is making Malala Fund School so that girls can access education.
But, despite these efforts, so many girls are going to school in Pakistan as many boys?
Overall girls are going to school in schools, but some areas of Pakistan are also significantly improving.
Ten percent difference
According to the official figures of 2017, number of girls and girls from the fifth to 12th grade is still a difference of ten percent.
There was no special change since 2013 elections in this difference.
It is also noteworthy that Pakistan's primary schools in many boys and girls leave education after primary.
According to Alina Khan, a non-governmental organization working for education, its main reason is that there are no areas in no secondary level schools.
'About 80% of government schools in Pakistan are primary schools.'
He says that the general reason for staying out of girls' school is not the parents' behavior, but girls' schools.
The private school is somewhat fulfilling this deficit, but still the sector government schools than small.
However, there are gender differences in these private schools and the number of girls are less than boys.
There was no change in recent times in this situation.
However, there is no similar situation in the whole country.
There are different conditions between the provinces and within different provinces, and in some places more girls attend school than in boys.
For example, girls from Lahore to primary schools in Lahore have the second largest city of boys.
Another situation in Punjab is Sialkot.
Former Punjab Education Minister Rana Mashud said earlier this year that in the past two years, the rate of girls' school has increased.
Punjab and Khyber Pakhtoonkhwa have improved since 2013.
However, girls and girls have fallen in 2013 and 2017 in Sindh and Balochistan.
Bella Reza Jamil, Chief Executive Director of Institutional Education, says that due to lack of programs, it is lacking programs for gender discrimination by other provincial governments in Punjab.
Fellow of the Woodrow Wilson International Center, USA, Nadia Naveed, says that people in Pakistan want girls to get education. However, Pakistan is not a country where there is a great opportunity for education for boys or girls. By concentrating on girls only, we ignore that boys and boys have similar problems facing schools.