ISLAMABAD (AFP) - Pakistanis outraged with Facebook over blasphemous caricatures have created a spin-off networking site that they dream can connect the worlds 1.6 billion Muslims. A group of six young IT professionals from Lahore launched www.millatface-book.com on Tuesday for Muslims to interact online and protest against blasphemy. Millatfacebook is Pakistans very own, first social networking site. A site for Muslims by Muslims where sweet people of other religions are also welcome, the website tells people interested in signing up. Dubbed MFB, after Facebooks moniker FB, its founder says professionals are working round the clock to offer features similar to those pioneered by the wildly popular California-based prototype. Each member has a wall for friends to comment on. The site offers email, photo, video, chat and discussion board facilities. The website claims to have attracted 4,300 members in the last three days - mostly English-speaking Pakistanis in their 20s. The number of aficionados may be growing, but the community is a drop in the ocean of the 2.5 million Facebook fans in Pakistan and there have been some scathing early reviews of the start-up. Neither has Facebook been immediately reachable for comment. We want to tell Facebook people 'if they mess with us they have to face the consequences, said Usman Zaheer, the 24-year-old chief operating officer of the software house that hosts the new site. If someone commits blasphemy against our Prophet Mohammed (PBUH) then we will become his competitor and give him immense business loss, he told AFP, dreaming of making the largest Muslim social networking website. Once signed up, members are a click away from debate on the bulletin board. For example, Enticing Fury wrote: The reason is that this forum must be reserved for ALL MUSLIMS OF THE WORLD and not only Pakistan. So using the word MILLAT is very good Well done guys. You have made a great alternative for the whole Muslim Ummah But the nascent quality of the work-in-progress website has preoccupied and dismayed some. One member wrote: they need 2 hav more info. Another posted a mournful: need games here as well. I missed cafe world - referring to the popular Facebook page where members can run their own virtual cafe. It was a good idea... as it can give us a forum to connect, but its reach is too limited, Mohammad Adeel, a 31-year-old pharmacist told AFP in Karachi, who joined to keep up with friends he missed due to the Facebook ban. But Zaheer is pleased with his handiwork, saying the site has already attracted members living in Britain, Bulgaria, Canada, China, Russia, the United Arab Emirates and the United States. Law student Rana Adeel, 21, signed up to MillatFB in Lahore after receiving invites through SMS and email from friends. In two days, I got more than seven friends. If the Facebook ban is lifted, Ill keep networking on both, he told AFP.