Ahmad Shah's Mosque, also known as Shahi Jam-e-Masjid or Juni Juma Masjid is the oldest mosque of Ahmedabad, India. The mosque become erected by the founding father of Ahmedabad, Ahmad Shah I in 1414. It stated to have been used as the royal household's non-public mosque. According to the inscription at the top part of the imperative mihrab, the inspiration date appears to be the 4th day of Shawwal month in 817AH, that's 17 December 1414. The pavement is of white marble, the cover protected pulpit has a yellow marble balustrade carved in a leafy sample, and white marble steps.
In the courtyard is a mound referred to as Ganj Shahid or the martyrs' mound, the tomb of warriors who perished in Sultan Ahmed's early fights. The mosque covers region of 700 rectangular metres and have rows of ten large domes surrounded through several smaller domes. The mosque is supported with the aid of 152 pillars and feature 4 arched gateways. There are 8 perforated stone home windows and 25 satisfactory carved pillars. The mosque became restored in 2011 by Archaeological Survey of India at cost of Rs. 2.2 million.