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Ramadan 2016 started!

    Jun 08, 2016

 There are almost three million Muslims in the UK, and they're observing the holy month of Ramadan which started at midnight on Monday June 6.

Many of us know in general terms what the event entails - fasting and prayer are in there, of course, as are family gatherings.

But did you know that because the festival is associated with lunar cycles, it moves around 11 days or so every year?

And it can also vary from place to place around the world due to weather conditions and other influences on how the moon is seen.

Here's all you need to know on the biggest event in the Muslim calendar. 

What is Ramadan?
Ramadan is a month of the Islamic calendar.

It’s an incredibly sacred time for Muslims who believe that during Ramadan the Qu'ran - the holy book - was revealed to mankind through the Prophet Muhammad.

When is Ramadan?
Ramadan in 2016 started on Monday June 6 and will continue until on or around Thursday July 7.

In the Islamic calendar, holidays begin on the sunset of the previous day, so observing Muslims will celebrate Ramadan from sunset on Sunday. 

What do Muslims do during Ramadan?
During Ramadan, Muslims fast during the hours of daylight, meaning they are allowed no food or drink at all.

As well as fasting, they undertake extra prayers and worship, as a means to grow closer to Allah.

The month is intended to improve morality and character, so there are more regular mosque visits alongside a personal attempt to work on positive traits and thoughts.

According to the Qu'ran, the Prophet said: "Whoever does not give up false statements and evil deeds and speaking bad words to others, Allah is not in need of his leaving his food and drink [or fasting]" - meaning that you must work on your whole person. 

What is iftaar?
Iftaar is when families and friends gather together at sundown to break their fast - iftaar literally translates as 'break fast'.

Many eat with family, but there are also occasionally mealtimes at mosques, charity iftaars and rushes on halal restaurants. 

Who is exempt from fasting?
The elderly, pregnant women and diabetes sufferers are exempt from fasting in Ramadan.

Children are also not expected to fast, although they do occasionally join parents on 'half-fasts'.

Elite athletes are sometimes also given a pass, such as Muslim players at the World Cup last year. But it is a personal choice. 

What happens at the end of Ramadan?
At the end of Ramadan, this year on or around Thursday July 7 (depending on the sight of the moon), Muslims will celebrate with Eid al-Fitr - one of the two major holidays of Islam.

Muslims will gather together at the mosque for a prayer, before spending the day with family or friends and wishing one another 'Eid Mubarak', or 'Blessed Eid'. 

FuooTech Group hereby wish our best friends HAPPY RAMADHAN MUBARAK - MAY ALLAH RABUL IZZAT BLESS YOU ALL AND YOUR ALL FAMILY MEMBERS WITH GOOD HEALTH STRONG WEALTH AND LONG TERM HAPPINESS AND LONG LIFE AAMEEN........................HAPPY RAMADHAN KAREEM

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Ramadan 2016 started!

    Jun 08, 2016

 There are almost three million Muslims in the UK, and they're observing the holy month of Ramadan which started at midnight on Monday June 6.

Many of us know in general terms what the event entails - fasting and prayer are in there, of course, as are family gatherings.

But did you know that because the festival is associated with lunar cycles, it moves around 11 days or so every year?

And it can also vary from place to place around the world due to weather conditions and other influences on how the moon is seen.

Here's all you need to know on the biggest event in the Muslim calendar. 

What is Ramadan?
Ramadan is a month of the Islamic calendar.

It’s an incredibly sacred time for Muslims who believe that during Ramadan the Qu'ran - the holy book - was revealed to mankind through the Prophet Muhammad.

When is Ramadan?
Ramadan in 2016 started on Monday June 6 and will continue until on or around Thursday July 7.

In the Islamic calendar, holidays begin on the sunset of the previous day, so observing Muslims will celebrate Ramadan from sunset on Sunday. 

What do Muslims do during Ramadan?
During Ramadan, Muslims fast during the hours of daylight, meaning they are allowed no food or drink at all.

As well as fasting, they undertake extra prayers and worship, as a means to grow closer to Allah.

The month is intended to improve morality and character, so there are more regular mosque visits alongside a personal attempt to work on positive traits and thoughts.

According to the Qu'ran, the Prophet said: "Whoever does not give up false statements and evil deeds and speaking bad words to others, Allah is not in need of his leaving his food and drink [or fasting]" - meaning that you must work on your whole person. 

What is iftaar?
Iftaar is when families and friends gather together at sundown to break their fast - iftaar literally translates as 'break fast'.

Many eat with family, but there are also occasionally mealtimes at mosques, charity iftaars and rushes on halal restaurants. 

Who is exempt from fasting?
The elderly, pregnant women and diabetes sufferers are exempt from fasting in Ramadan.

Children are also not expected to fast, although they do occasionally join parents on 'half-fasts'.

Elite athletes are sometimes also given a pass, such as Muslim players at the World Cup last year. But it is a personal choice. 

What happens at the end of Ramadan?
At the end of Ramadan, this year on or around Thursday July 7 (depending on the sight of the moon), Muslims will celebrate with Eid al-Fitr - one of the two major holidays of Islam.

Muslims will gather together at the mosque for a prayer, before spending the day with family or friends and wishing one another 'Eid Mubarak', or 'Blessed Eid'. 

FuooTech Group hereby wish our best friends HAPPY RAMADHAN MUBARAK - MAY ALLAH RABUL IZZAT BLESS YOU ALL AND YOUR ALL FAMILY MEMBERS WITH GOOD HEALTH STRONG WEALTH AND LONG TERM HAPPINESS AND LONG LIFE AAMEEN........................HAPPY RAMADHAN KAREEM

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  • Ramadan 2016 started!

      Jun 08, 2016

     There are almost three million Muslims in the UK, and they're observing the holy month of Ramadan which started at midnight on Monday June 6.

    Many of us know in general terms what the event entails - fasting and prayer are in there, of course, as are family gatherings.

    But did you know that because the festival is associated with lunar cycles, it moves around 11 days or so every year?

    And it can also vary from place to place around the world due to weather conditions and other influences on how the moon is seen.

    Here's all you need to know on the biggest event in the Muslim calendar. 

    What is Ramadan?
    Ramadan is a month of the Islamic calendar.

    It’s an incredibly sacred time for Muslims who believe that during Ramadan the Qu'ran - the holy book - was revealed to mankind through the Prophet Muhammad.

    When is Ramadan?
    Ramadan in 2016 started on Monday June 6 and will continue until on or around Thursday July 7.

    In the Islamic calendar, holidays begin on the sunset of the previous day, so observing Muslims will celebrate Ramadan from sunset on Sunday. 

    What do Muslims do during Ramadan?
    During Ramadan, Muslims fast during the hours of daylight, meaning they are allowed no food or drink at all.

    As well as fasting, they undertake extra prayers and worship, as a means to grow closer to Allah.

    The month is intended to improve morality and character, so there are more regular mosque visits alongside a personal attempt to work on positive traits and thoughts.

    According to the Qu'ran, the Prophet said: "Whoever does not give up false statements and evil deeds and speaking bad words to others, Allah is not in need of his leaving his food and drink [or fasting]" - meaning that you must work on your whole person. 

    What is iftaar?
    Iftaar is when families and friends gather together at sundown to break their fast - iftaar literally translates as 'break fast'.

    Many eat with family, but there are also occasionally mealtimes at mosques, charity iftaars and rushes on halal restaurants. 

    Who is exempt from fasting?
    The elderly, pregnant women and diabetes sufferers are exempt from fasting in Ramadan.

    Children are also not expected to fast, although they do occasionally join parents on 'half-fasts'.

    Elite athletes are sometimes also given a pass, such as Muslim players at the World Cup last year. But it is a personal choice. 

    What happens at the end of Ramadan?
    At the end of Ramadan, this year on or around Thursday July 7 (depending on the sight of the moon), Muslims will celebrate with Eid al-Fitr - one of the two major holidays of Islam.

    Muslims will gather together at the mosque for a prayer, before spending the day with family or friends and wishing one another 'Eid Mubarak', or 'Blessed Eid'. 

    FuooTech Group hereby wish our best friends HAPPY RAMADHAN MUBARAK - MAY ALLAH RABUL IZZAT BLESS YOU ALL AND YOUR ALL FAMILY MEMBERS WITH GOOD HEALTH STRONG WEALTH AND LONG TERM HAPPINESS AND LONG LIFE AAMEEN........................HAPPY RAMADHAN KAREEM

    CONTACT US