LAHORE - The structure or mechanism of social order governing the behaviour of individuals within a given human community is known as an institution. Institutions are with a social purpose and permanence that go beyond individual human lives and intentions by making and enforcing rules governing cooperative human behaviour. The term institution is applied to the behavioural patterns of individuals and the customs important to a society, as well as particular organisations of the government and public services. Institutions are one of the main principal objects of study in the social sciences, as they create the mechanisms and structure of social order among human beings. Although these institutions may be created by humans deliberately or unintentionally, the development and functioning of these institutions may vary. By studying different societies (sociology), the analysis about social institutions is interlocking social roles and expectations, creating and composing groups of roles or expected behaviours. The function of institutions is the fulfilment of these roles. Institutions are not only by government of public services etc. Institutions actually start from ones own home, where the parents care for their children and teach them the basics on how to live their life, how to eat, how to dress, how to interact with other human beings and how to treat animals. The next step is schools that educate you and increase the knowledge and confidence of an individual. Also being a part of how one would behave depends on the given set of institutional rules. Though any one individual is not a part of a single institution but a part of many institutions and the behaviour of the individuals in any one institution may vary. Institutions do fulfil their role in any individuals life, may it be from a business school, army training camps or even institutions where terrorism is their main area of concern. The term institutionalisation is widely used in social theory to refer to the process of embedding something (for example a concept, a social role, a particular value or mode of behaviour) within an organisation, social system, or society as a whole. The term may also be used in a political sense to apply to the creation or organisation of governmental institutions or particular body responsible for overseeing or implementing policy, for example in welfare or development. Institutions may not be of the same beliefs or concepts of one group of individuals, but they are for the other. Institutions are of a huge importance in every society or social system and even help in their economic development. In the 20th century, culture emerged as a concept central to anthropology, encompassing all human phenomena that are not purely results of human genetics but a result of interaction with one another or how one human in a small or oven a large group of people. For anthropologists and other behavioural scientists, culture is the full range of learned human behavioural patterns that includes knowledge, belief, art, law, morals, custom, and any other capabilities and habits acquired by man as a member of society. The body of cultural and traditions distinguishes your specific society from any other. When people speak of Pakistani, Indian, Italian, Samoan, or Japanese culture, they are referring to the shared language, traditions, and beliefs that set each of these peoples apart from others. In most cases, those who share your culture do so because they acquired it as they were raised by parents and other family members who have it. Culture and society are not the same thing. While cultures are complexes of learned behaviour patterns and perceptions, societies are groups of interacting organisms. People are not the only animals that have societies. Schools of fish, flocks of birds, and hives of bees are societies. In the case of humans, however, societies are groups of people who directly or indirectly interact with each other. People in human societies also generally perceive that their society is distinct from other societies in terms of shared traditions and expectations while human societies and cultures are not the same thing. They are inextricably connected because culture is created and transmitted to others in a society. Culture is not a product of any single individual but a continuously evolving product of different people interacting with each other. Cultural patterns such as language and politics make no sense except in terms of the interaction of people. If you were the only human on earth, there would be no need for language or government. Though change in any culture in a continuous factor and forms the basis of a society, culture and society are strongly connected and one cannot exist in any form without the other. Culture, while formed by interaction also changes due to interaction, take Pakistani culture for example, where dowry and exchange marriages used to be a part of our culture hundred of years ago, has somewhat finished in this age. However, some areas that have less interaction and do not know much about the changes or people from different cities are still living in a culture that was present thousand of years ago. Another example of this is the tribes present in South Africa who still live and dress like cavemen. Changes in culture are important for any society and the interaction of different societies with different social backgrounds are just as important. When any individual from any society moves to a different society, he learns rules and norms of that society as well. When a person from a Pakistani culture moves to America, he has to live life according to the rules of that society, though basic principles in life do not change, certain rules and ways of life do change. These changes are important for societies. One has to learn new things in life by interacting with other cultures. Without this interaction, there will be no change to the lifestyles of human beings. After all man is a social animal.