World Bulletin / News Desk
A spiritual enthusiasm overcomes Muslims during the holy month of Ramadan. The blessed month of Ramadan is celebrated in many different ways by Muslims from different cultures.
In Sudan, one of Africa’s largest countries, Muslims who cannot make it home by iftar or those in need can break their fasts at small banquets set up by good samaritans on the roadsides.
The altruists who offer strangers iftar set out before the evening call to prayer is recited, and invite drivers to take a break and break their fast at the iftar banquet set up on the side of the road.
Once the evening prayer is prayed in congregation, everyone continues on their way.
In the courtyard of the Ottoman İmaret Mosque in Plovdiv, southeastern Bulgaria, people of different cultures and beliefs come together for iftar.
In Kenya’s village of Takaungu, Arab culture can be observed. In the village, which was once ruled by the Arabs, the origin of the majority of the people goes back to the Sultanate of Oman.
The Muslims of Takaungu fast for approximately 13.5 hours. Iftar is at about 6:30 p.m. and the fast is broken with small snacks before performing prayer.
Once prayer is performed, the Muslims of Takaungu complete their iftar. The majority of Muslims here spend their days indoors, although children study the holy Qur’an at a nearby religious school.Güncelleme Tarihi: 13 Haziran 2017, 14:15