Ramadan refers to the September month of the Islamic calendar and is called "Ramadan" in Arabic. According to Islamic teachings, Ramadan is a great, festive, auspicious and noble month.
The beginning and the end of Ramadan are subject to the appearance of the crescent moon. The Islamic patriarch looks at the sky from the mule of the mosque. If he sees the slender crescent moon, Ramadan begins.
For more than one billion Muslims in the world, Ramadan is the holiest month of the year. During Ramadan, Muslims do not eat or drink from sunrise to sunset, expressing self-sacrifice in this way. During this period, Muslims abstained from fasting, prayed, and read the Quran.
The second day after the end of Ramadan is Muslim Eid al-Fitr.
Eid al-Fitr is one of the two major festivals in Islam. It is a day of universal celebration in the entire Muslim world. Everyone greets each other: "Ed Mubarak!" (Auspicious holiday!)".
On this day, Muslims dressed in festive costumes, participated in festive ceremonies, visited each other, praised God's grace and mercy together, and celebrated the successful completion of the second major mission of the year-fast and the end of Ramadan.