- What are the important holidays and traditions of Muslims?
- How has religion shaped your life?
- What are the challenges, if any, to practicing Muslim religion?
- How has your religion affected your life?
- What do find most rewarding about your religion?
- How has your religion impacted your life?
- What Spiritual challenges or obstacles have you faced?
- How do you look at others outside of your faith?
- Is there anything you religion doesn’t believe in?
- Did you have to take any classes to belong to your religion?
- Is the church you attend different from a Christian church?
Third answer for your question The challenging is to be close to Allah to gain the highest place in Jinnah, to respect other to be called by other that you are friendly, the chellenging to see Allah and Muhammad swa that why people are doing what they have been told in the quran, the chellenge is to avoid whisper of sitan (devil) and to be away from finish ment of fire and Allah angry. We all muslim should be trying to please belove allah
This is answer for the first question of your.
Muharram (1 Muharram) The Islamic New Year The month of Muharram marks the beginning of the Islamic liturgical year. The Islamic year begins on the first day of Muharram, and is counted from the year of the Hegira (anno Hegirae) the year in which Muhammad emigrated from Mecca to Medina (A.D. July 16, 622).
Mawlid al-Nabi (12 Rabi 1) Prophet Muhammad's Birthday This holiday celebrates the birthday of Muhammad, the founder of Islam. It is fixed as the 12th day of the month of Rabi I in the Islamic calendar. Mawlid means birthday of a holy figure and al-Nabi means prophet.
Eid al-Fitr (1 Shawwal) The Celebration concluding Ramadan Ramadan, the month of fasting, ends with the festival of Eid al-Fitr. Literally the "Festival of Breaking the Fast," Eid al-Fitr is one of the two most important Islamic celebrations (Eid al-Adha is the other). At Eid al-Fitr people dress in their finest clothes, adorn their homes with lights and decorations, give treats to children, and enjoy visits with friends and family.
A sense of generosity and gratitude colors these festivities. Although charity and good deeds are always important in Islam, they have special significance at the end of Ramadan. As the month draws to a close, Muslims are obligated to share their blessings by feeding the poor and making contributions to mosques. Eid al-Adha (10 Dhu'l-Hijjah) The celebration concluding the Hajj Eid al-Adha, or the Feast of Sacrifice, commemorates the prophet Abraham's willingness to obey Allah by sacrificing his son Ishmael. According to the Qu'ran, just before Abraham sacrificed his son, Allah replaced Ishmael with a ram, thus sparing his life.
One of the two most important Islamic festivals, Eid al-Adha begins on the 10 day of Dhu'l-Hijja, the last month of the Islamic calendar. Lasting for three days, it occurs at the conclusion of the annual Hajj, or pilgrimage to Mecca. Muslims all over the world celebrate, not simply those undertaking the hajj, which for most Muslims is a once-a-lifetime occurrence.
The festival is celebrated by sacrificing a lamb or other animal and distributing the meat to relatives, friends, and the poor. The sacrifice symbolizes obedience to Allah and its distribution to others is an expression of generosity, one of the five pillars