No restrictions can be found in the Sikh Rehat Maryada (Sikh Code of Conduct) and there is nothing to state otherwise.In, ‘Women’s Property Rights – A Sikh Perspective’, Prof Dalip Singh writes, “Since all children both male and female are equal in all respects, the property of the father is equally divisible amongst the children; women married and unmarried, have equal share along with the male progeny”.An important point to raise is whether a religion considers women capable of achieving salvation, a realisation of God or the highest spiritual realm.The Guru Granth Sahib states, (Guru Granth Sahib, p.605).
Some religions regard the women as inferior when providing, for example, a testimony in a court.
However this does not imply superiority of one sex over the other.
Men and women are equal under the eyes of God and should therefore be given equal opportunity. Women can take part in prayers and serve as Granthi.
Thus all claimants are entitled to an equal share regardless of their gender.
Sikhism does consider men and women to be different by virtue of their gender.Any woman is permitted to enter a Gurdwara (Sikh Temple) and is accepted in all prayers and recitations of the Guru Granth Sahib.