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Ramadan Countdown


The Holy Month of Ramadan is upon us. This is a time when we need to remind our culture and heritage as well as make efforts to become closer to Allah (SWT). In Ramadan we shall celebrate a pillar of our Islamic faith and our history through our rich tradition and festivals.  

Charity is fundamental and heart of our community in Ramadan. We donate fitrana and zakat so that all of our Muslims brother and sisters who are not able to celebrate Ramadan due to hardships can be part of this blissful month and its celebrations 

For as long as you see the 100% Zakat Policy badge every % of your donation is used towards delivering humanitarian projects with maximum impact. Our indirect and administrative costs will be covered through Gift AID, non-donation based income, or direct donations.

100% Zakat


Engage your children with activities that help them learn and connect with the spirit of Ramadan.

The book is FREE to download. We hope that if you like it that you can pray for the amazing volunteers who put their heart and soul into this book.


What is Ramadan ?

"Oh, you who believe! Fasting is prescribed to you as it was prescribed to those before you, that you may learn piety and righteousness"

Ramadan is a time to practice self-restraint and self-reflection. Fasting is seen as a way to cleanse the soul and have empathy for those in the world who are hungry and less fortunate. Muslims go to work and school and take care of their usual activities during Ramadan; however, some also read the entire Quran, say special prayers and attend mosques more frequently during this time. All Muslims who have reached a prescribed age and are in good health are required to fast. The sick and elderly, along with travellers, pregnant women and those who are nursing are exempt, although they are supposed to make up for the missed fast days sometime in the future or help feed the poor. The first pre-dawn meal of the day during Ramadan is called “suhoor.” Each day’s fast is broken with a meal known as “iftar.” Traditionally, a date is eaten to break the fast. Iftars are often elaborate feasts celebrated with family and friends. The types of foods served vary according to culture. 

During Ramadan Muslims, between sunrise and sunset, will abstain from food and drink - as well as ill actions and impure thoughtsThis is a time for reflection and contemplation, as well as a time for giving which is why Muslims are obliged to pay Zakat ul-Fitr (Fitrana) during Ramadan before the Eid prayers begin. 

As the Islamic calendar goes by the sighting of the moon, Ramadan will fall roughly 10 days earlier each year in the Gregorian calendar and, thus, there is no exact time and date. When Ramadan falls during the summer months, this often means that Muslims will be fasting for between 18 and 20 hours a day (depending on their location), while the years that Ramadan falls in the winter months means a considerably shorter fasting period. 

Night of Power

Ramadan holds a special place in Islam because this is when the Holy Qur'an was first revealed to the Prophet (PBUH). It is widely believed that this happened on the 27th night of Ramadan, which is known as Laylat-ul-Qadr, or the Night of Power, although some scholars believe this could have happened on any of the odd-numbered nights in the last 10 nights of Ramadan. The Night of Power is the most popular time for Muslims to make their charitable payments, such as Fitrana and Zakat, as this night comes with increased rewards and blessings - multiplied by that of a thousand months. 

What is Zakat ?

Zakat is an Islamic finance term referring to the obligation that an individual has to donate a certain proportion of wealth each year to charitable causes.

Zakat is a mandatory process for Muslims and is regarded as a form of worship. Giving away money to the poor is said to purify yearly earnings that are over and above what is required to provide the essential needs of a person or family.