Purity and cleanness is the major ritual and element Muslims across the world follow.Muslims offer prayer 5 times a day and while praying their clothes and the place where they are offering prayer must be clean.
The AMS Clinic provide religious and cultural (such as Jewish, Muslims and Christian) circumcision for boys in Manchester.
Our reports have been revised for market size, forecasts, and strategies to take on 2021 after the COVID-19 impact:https://www.thebusinessresearchcompany.com/global-market-reportsThe Religious Organizations Global Market Report 2020-30 by The Business Research Company describes and explains the global religious organizations market and covers 2015 to 2020, termed the historic period, and 2020 to 2025, termed the forecast period, along with further forecasts for the period 2025-2030.The report evaluates the market across each region and for the major economies within each region.The Religious Organizations Global Market Report 2021 covers religious organizations market drivers, religious organizations market trends, religious organizations market segments, religious organizations market growth rate, religious organizations market major players, and religious organizations market size.View Complete Report:https://www.thebusinessresearchcompany.com/report/religious-organizations-global-market-report The religious organizations market report provides an in-depth analysis of the impact of COVID-19 on the global religious organizations industry, along with revised market numbers due to the effects of the coronavirus and the expected religious organizations market growth numbers 2021-2030.Religious Organizations Global Market Report 2021 is the most comprehensive report available on this market and will help gain a truly global perspective as it covers 60 geographies.The chapter on the impact of COVID-19 gives valuable insights on supply chain disruptions, logistical challenges, and other economic implications of the virus on the market.The chapter also covers markets which have been positively affected by the pandemic.Request For The Sample Now:https://www.thebusinessresearchcompany.com/sample.aspx?id=2215=smpThe global religious organizations market is expected to grow from $317.02 billion in 2020 to $333.52 billion in 2021 at a compound annual growth rate (CAGR) of 5.2%.The market is expected to reach $409.63 billion in 2025 at a CAGR of 5.3%.The report covers the religious organization market segments- 1) By Type: Public Organization, Private Organization, Individuals.2) By Religious Groups: Christians, Muslims, Hindus, Others.About The Business Research Company: The Business Research Company is a market research and intelligence firm that excels in company, market, and consumer research.
A record number of British Muslims are facing hardship as a result of the Covid-19 pandemic – with demand for help more than doubling within a year and the community falling into poverty at a significantly higher rate than the UK population.The National Zakat Foundation (NZF) and Islamic Relief UK have revealed requests for financial help soared from around 15 a day before the first lockdown to more than 70 a day during the latter period of 2020.The charitable foundation said it distributed £3.8 million in grants, a 27% rise from the previous year when £2.9 million was given out. NZF gives out grants from Zakat, the obligatory religious levy collected from British Muslims.With a second Ramadan in lockdown fast approaching, the national charity says funds are still urgently needed to respond to the continuing high demand for help.Among those handed a financial lifeline was Lina Al-Rubaye, 21, who had a turbulent life even before coronavirus turned her world upside down.Born in Iraq, she had a difficult childhood and was forced to flee both her home country and neighbouring Syria when wars broke out. While in a refugee camp in Romania, Lina saw videos posted on social media of two of her close friends being killed by ISIS.A fresh start beckoned when her family arrived in Bolton in the UK via Germany as part of a UN settlement scheme and Lina began school at the age of 14.But despite having been popular at school in Syria, Lina became the victim of bullying. “Children would swear at me as they thought I didn’t understand English and they taunted and pushed me.” she told HuffPost UK.“Once, someone threw a whole bottle of Pepsi over me and although I reported it, nothing was done as they never found out who did it and I could not remember their face.”
Covid affected me mentally and financially and I felt I had gone back to zero and my mind went back to some very dark places.”Lina Al-Rubaye who lives in ManchesterFeeling she didn’t belong anywhere, Lina attempted suicide. “I was traumatised by everything that had happened to me and was very unhappy,” she said.Haunted by the memory of her friends killed in Syria, Lina realised that even if she had been in the country, she would have been powerless to save them. This led to her to studying health and social care at college so she could at least learn the skills to help save other people.But at the age of 16, Lina’s life was thrown into turmoil once again when she was raped by a man she knew. She reported it to the police but there wasn’t sufficient evidence to take the case to court. “I felt it wasn’t fair and that I was only treated this way because of my nationality,” she said.Lina went to university to study nursing, but her mental health problems were spiralling and she found the stress of the 13 hour nursing shifts difficult to cope with. She left university after a year.“I was suffering from PTSD, anxiety, stress and insomnia and I began self harming,” she said.Lina, who now lives in Cheetham Hill, Manchester, gave up her studies and began taking shifts as a restaurant waitress to earn money and distract her from her problems.But just as she was beginning to rebuild her life, coronavirus struck and her “world came crashing down”, she says.“Covid affected me mentally and financially and I felt I had gone back to zero and my mind went back to some very dark places,” she explained.“I had nothing to distract me and had to stop going to Manchester Rape Crisis Centre where I was getting a lot of support. They did offer me online support, but that just didn’t work for me.“I had also been assessed for mental health support by my GP and they were going to work out a plan for me. But coronavirus put a stop to it happening and I’ve not heard anything since.”Despairing at everything else going on in her life, Lina became stressed by her mounting debts as she could no longer work as a waitress when lockdown began.“I was working shifts as a waitress as and when I was needed,” she said. “If I had known lockdown was about to happen, I would have worked more shifts and saved up some money. Instead, Covid made my world crash and the debts piled up and I had no money.”Lina was encouraged by a friend to apply for Zakat – which as the third pillar of Islam requires Muslims to give up 2.5 per cent of their qualifying wealth each year to help Muslims who need it.Zakat is an obligatory religious levy and is both a spiritual duty for Muslims and a vital part of the Islamic welfare system.Lina is just one of the Muslims in plight who have been helped during the coronavirus pandemic as startling new figures from the Muslim Census reveal the community has been falling into poverty at a rate 10 times higher than the UK population.With the vast majority of Zakat typically given during Ramadan, the National Zakat Foundation is now urgently seeking funds to ensure they can meet the needs of the community in the weeks and months ahead.“This is unprecedented. We’ve never seen anything like it before and it is a clear indication of just how much Covid-19 is impacting Muslims across the country.” said Iqbal Nasim, chief executive of the National Zakat Foundation.“By the end of the year, UK Zakat payers will have provided support to almost 15,000 beneficiaries via the National Zakat Foundation.”To prevent a shortage of funds to meet demand, the National Zakat Foundation appealed for £500,000 from the Muslim community and Islamic Relief responded by donating £200,000.Zia Salik, director of Islamic Relief UK said: “Throughout the pandemic, we have been helping people affected by Covid-19 in some of the poorest countries in the world, but we can see that people in this country are in desperate need.“So many can’t afford to eat, pay their rent, clothe themselves or heat their homes. It’s a real emergency. And we do not have time to wait to respond to these needs.”For Lina, finding out her application for Zakat was successful was life changing. She said: “It made me feel really happy and I felt someone had listened to me and cared.“I was more worried about how I was going to live day-to-day and thought I might just get given some money for that. But they read my application properly and saw I was in debt so gave me enough money to pay it off as well as some to live off until I can go back to working in the restaurant.“I can now focus on my mental health and it is good not to worry about money.”For taxi driver Adeel, 59, who lives in Northamptonshire, the coronavirus pandemic meant an abrupt end to his earnings.Adeel, who has changed his name to protect his identity, came to the UK from Pakistan and received his residency permit in 2017. This allowed him to work, but one of the conditions of his permit was that he does not have recourse to public funds.He was working as a taxi driver but didn’t have his own vehicle so had to give 60 per cent of what he earned to the company he worked for to cover the costs of the vehicle and insurance.Before coronavirus hit the UK, Adeel was earning around £40 a day working early shifts and taking people to school and work.As the pandemic progressed, Adeel began to lose his customers, but still had to pay his fees to the company so was then only earning £10 to £15 a day and sometimes making a loss, so he ended up giving up the taxi.“Not only was there not enough work as a taxi driver because of coronavirus, I was also worried about my health and being in a taxi with someone who had coronavirus.” he told HuffPost UK.“It is a very risky job and I was scared for my health as I have rheumatoid arthritis.“When I wasn’t able to do the taxi driving, it was difficult for me to find any other work as I can’t do any heavy lifting because of my condition.”Not being able to earn money meant Adeel couldn’t afford his rent or council tax and his landlord had a mortgage to pay. “My landlord understood my situation, but he was retired and could not pay his mortgage without my rent.”Things became so difficult for Adeel that he began going without food. “I couldn’t afford to buy food so I saved what little I had,” he said.“Thankfully, as a Muslim, at least I was used to fasting, so I would fast for a few days and just have the little bit of food I had in the evenings.“It was a very difficult time as I did not have any money in my pocket and could not buy food.“Due to lockdown, I couldn’t even go to the houses of friends where they might have given me a meal.“I just prayed to God to sort out my problems or to take me away from this life.”
This has been the worst year of my life and I was so frightened that I would lose my home as I couldn’t afford the rent or council tax."Adeel, who was working as a taxi driver in Northamptonshire before the coronavirus pandemicAdeel applied to the Zakat programme through the Green Lanes Mosque in Birmingham and was thrilled to receive support for his rent and council tax arrears.Adeel, who lives on his own as he is separated from his wife and children who live abroad, told HuffPost UK: “This has been the worst year of my life and I was so frightened that I would lose my home as I couldn’t afford the rent or council tax.“I was so happy when the Zakat paid to sort out my problems with my rent and council tax.“It is so hard to survive when you have no money, especially when there is coronavirus making life even harder.”A study by Muslim Census, a major source of data about UK Muslims, revealed the Muslim community in the UK had fallen into poverty at a rate 10 times higher than the national average.The report also revealed that job losses among Muslims have been six times greater compared to the rest of the population since the pandemic began.It also showed that 42 per cent of Muslims surveyed had used their savings to cover their expenses during the pandemic. This is compared to a recent study by AJ Bell, an investment company, which recorded that 30% of UK people have had to use their savings.As well as facing poverty, Muslim communities are especially vulnerable to coronavirus as many live in extended households where elderly people and those with existing health conditions are most at risk.Key workers, such as NHS staff and transport workers from these families, also have the additional fear of catching the virus.Related...Exclusive: Syrian Refugee Attacked At School Doesn’t Want Violence Aimed At BullyBAME Women Hardest Hit By Financial Impact Of CoronavirusI Run A Muslim Mental Health Helpline. Covid Has Put My Community In CrisisRamadan During Lockdown: ‘We Might Not Be In The Same House But We Can Still Eat Together'Why Muslims Donate So Much To Charity, Particularly During Ramadan
Ramadan is a holy month for all Muslims and awaited by every Muslim all around the world.With the arrival of Ramadan Eid month regularly, we discover new ideas of Decoration to embellish our homes and streets commemorating the holy Ramadan month.Ramadan Eid decoration is limited due to the fact that Muslims focus on the Islamic concepts and function with love and hope from God to please us and accept our interests and gives us Blessing.get your house perfectly set with a Ramadan Mubarak banner to adorn your front door too.before, a few days earlier of Ramadan Eid you can change out your Ramadan banner decorations for Ramadan Eid decorations as the anticipation for Eid starts to construct.Ramadan Banner Bunting: This Ramadan Mubarak Bunting banner is one of the simplest ways to fill your home with Ramadan vibes.
When people are afraid of something, they often latch on to bizarre theories about it, or completely switch off.That’s the view of Hanniyah Bukhari, 19, who lives in Bradford and is one of 20 young people trained as “Covid advocates” to tackle the misinformation and myths circulating in their communities about the coronavirus vaccines.Their aim is to fight confusion with facts and rebuild trust with vaccine sceptics among Black, Asian and minority ethnic communities. She wants to help people to make an informed choice about having a Covid-19 vaccine, in the face of mounting concern that the uptake in BAME groups won’t be as high or rapid as the white population.“When something like coronavirus happens out of the blue, it results in huge fear and sometimes people believe in the most bizarre things to suppress that fear,” Bukhari told HuffPost UK.“They are then believing that misinformation and thinking that a coronavirus vaccine is something to fear.”Bukhari, who is studying clinical sciences at the University of Bradford, wanted to become a “Covid vaccine ambassador” to get the facts out in her community, and to build trust with those who are sceptical.She believes it is important for conversations to start at home with parents and grandparents before taking the vaccine message to the wider community.“When there is so much information happening, there is information overload which can push people into a state of fear or make them switch off completely,” she said.“At the height of the pandemic, there were all sorts of myths circulating within the community – such as people saying not to get it done as it had a chip in it and you would be tracked.“Another bizarre theory I heard was that the government was targeting the BAME community with the vaccine so they could keep an eye on them for racist reasons such as suspecting them of terrorism.“For me, becoming a Covid advocate was about eradicating this information and making people realise that the scientists who have developed these coronavirus vaccines are doing this for the good of humanity.”
For me, becoming a Covid advocate was about eradicating this information and making people realise that the scientists who have developed these coronavirus vaccines are doing this for the good of humanityHanniyah BukhariBukhari told HuffPost UK she had tried to explain to people that no one was tracking them – and remind them that many have already had multiple vaccines in the past without negative consequences.“I had sceptics in my own family and I have managed to turn a few of them and changed their rationale to the point where one person who was totally against the vaccine has now had it,” she said.“The community is a very powerful force and getting through to BAME individuals will really broaden the success of the coronavirus vaccine rollout.”It was realising the powerful force of young people forging trust with their own communities that led to the creation of the “Covid Lead” programme to challenge misconceptions within some Black and Asian communities.Neesie, an organisation in Bradford which supports single mothers, created the unique programme for BAME young people to upskill them to become Covid public advocates to dispel coronavirus myths with leadership skills.Neesie has recruited 20 young people aged between 18 and 25 who are from Black, Pakistani, Indian and Bangladeshi backgrounds, and teamed up with Bradford’s university and hospital to teach them about Covid and arm them with facts about the vaccine.The plan was for the young people to go out into their communities to spread awareness – but, due to the lockdown, they are speaking to community groups through online platforms to eradicate myths and misconceptions.“These BAME young people are living in inner city areas and many of them are the first from their family to have gone to university,” said Noreen Khan, lead programme director and founder of Neesie.“The majority are from pharmaceutical and nursing backgrounds from the university so will be taken seriously and trusted by people from their communities.“Now they have been upskilled on the background of viruses and given coronavirus specific knowledge, they can have Covid community conversations and challenge misconceptions.”Khan told HuffPost UK that the young people have been rebuilding trust that was lost due to the way coronavirus messaging was handled by the government – particularly during the early part of the pandemic. And she admitted that language barriers have been an issue.“There has been so much disconnect between government and public health and most people were confused by the government briefings, which would often oppose what public health experts had said.“By the time these messages got to those with little or no English, they became even more confusing, so people disengaged and this meant the vulnerable became even harder to reach.“People on the ground were so disorientated by the confusing and mixed messages coming from government, I think a lot of them, particularly BAME people, just switched off.“Their only stance as a protest was to say they will not take the vaccine.”
By the time these messages got to those with little or no English, they became even more confusingNoreen KhanHowever, Khan says the Covid Lead programme is already making a huge difference. She revealed the result is that around eight people a day are turning from being vaccine hesitant to pro vaccine.Changing the mind of her Ghanaian mum has been a proud achievement for Blessing Pokuaa, 20, who is studying clinical science and medicine at the University of Bradford and is one of the 20 young people trained as Covid advocates.“Being from the African community, I knew there were some reservations about the coronavirus vaccines,” she told HuffPost UK.“There has been a long history of misusing and abusing the BAME community when it comes to medication. Some people felt they were going to be used as experiments to see if the vaccine worked and then if it did, the vaccine would be given to other people.“I came up against a lot of vaccine mistrust and even my own family members were sceptical of it. But I knew it stemmed from a long history, so I had to be sensitive.”“I explained that the reason there was a government campaign to urge BAME people to have the vaccine was because the BAME community was dying at higher rates,” she said.Pokuaa says there is so much information available from different sources that people are not able to differentiate between what is good and what is fake.
There has been a long history of misusing and abusing the BAME community when it comes to medicationBlessing PokuaaShe also feels there is a technological barrier, especially for older generations of minority ethnic people.“I want to help settle their fears and give them the right information,” she said. “I tell them that it is entirely their choice whether they have the vaccine, but if they choose to have it, it is perfectly safe and their fears are unfounded.“They can make a choice with the facts instead of being scared.“When I first told my mum that I would be having the vaccine when it was offered to me, her initial reaction was: ‘Oh no, don’t do that. You don’t know what’s in it.’“But now, her attitude is different. Being able to change your mum’s mind is a real achievement. She hasn’t had the vaccine herself yet as she is under 50. But I think she will have it when the time comes, especially if I coax her a bit more.”A star-studded advert featuring celebrities including Meera Syal, Sanjeev Bhaskar and Romesh Ranganathan has been shown across the UK’s main commercial TV channels to urge people from ethnic minority communities to take up the vaccine when they’re invited.The video was coordinated by Citizen Khan creator Adil Ray.Dr Samia Latif, a consultant in communicable disease control and chair of the BAME network for Public Health England, told HuffPost UK: “The messenger can actually be more important than the message itself. It has to come from a trusted person.“Someone who looks like you and speaks the same language and has the same cultural or faith background as you is often better at relaying the message and being trusted.”During the first lockdown, Dr Latif recorded a podcast in Urdu to tackle language barriers around coronavirus messaging.But she says she now feels the language barrier is less of an issue as many individuals and organisations have made information available in different languages.Dr Latif stresses that she does not speak for Public Health England.“It is fear of the unknown and the rumour mongering needs to be quashed by someone they trust,” she said.“That can be a BAME health professional or a community champion, or it could be someone from a local faith group. It just needs to be someone the community trusts as this will make them more likely to take the messages on board.“The messages also need to be not just written in different languages, but use simple, clear language with pictures and infographics.“There have been a lot of language translations but are they reaching people and do they know where to find them? There is so much information, many don’t know where to begin.“People need help in navigating the minefield of information out there and knowing what is from a trusted source.”
Someone who looks like you and speaks the same language and has the same cultural or faith background as you is often better at relaying the message and being trustedDr Samia LatifFor some Muslim people, concerns about the vaccine centre around whether it is against their religion or not.Yusuf Shabbir, an Imam in Blackburn, is a religious advisor on the website Islamicportal.co.uk, which has been advising the community on Covid-related matters since the start of the pandemic – including about burials, mosques and Ramadan.He told HuffPost UK a significant number of Muslims rely on the site’s information on whether things are halal or not. “There are a huge range of concerns people have specifically on the vaccine,” he said. “These include ethical concerns, moral concerns and medical concerns.“Our role in this is to provide information from a religious perspective.”Shabbir explained that they carefully researched the two vaccines currently being rolled out in the UK – the Pfizer and the Oxford AstraZeneca jabs – as well as the Moderna vaccine which has been approved by the UK but is not yet available. They have concluded that all three all halal.“The three vaccines approved for the UK are lawful for Muslims and they should not be concerned from a religious point of view,” he said.“We will engage with the manufacturers of any other vaccines that get approved for the UK in the future.”He added: “If people have any other concerns about the coronavirus vaccines, they should speak to the experts in those areas about them.”Related...Are Coronavirus Lockdown Messages Getting Through To Minority Groups?It’s Harder For Black And Asian People To Trust The Covid Vaccine. Here’s What Needs To HappenThese Celebs Are Urging You To Get The Coronavirus VaccineThe True Scale Of Covid Deaths Is Still Unknown. Here's Why
Mosque carpets in Abu Dhabi commonly used in mosques and sometimes you can also see them in homes and Muslims have huge respect and veneration of this.
We all familiar that children are pure-hearted.work, eating, bills and future.It should be noted that memorization at an early age is easier, better, and faster.As the well-known saying, "Forgetting a memory in teens is like erasing the drawings on the stone," because the early age memories of our life are the first and most important memories.A few Muslims might not know the importance to learn Quran online, so at QuranHost, we make it clear for one and all.Why its necessary should make our children take care of the Holy Quran?Now, let us tell you why we must make their children take care of the Holy Quran, to understand it, remember it, work with it and make it their friend.Message of AllahThe Holy Quran is Allah s message to his slaves (which means us) so talking with Allah is possible through the Holy Quran.Holy Prophet is the miracle of Allah The Holy Quran is the greatest miracle for our prophet Muhamed Salla Allahu Alayhi Wa Salam.Our Prophet Muhamed PBUH spent his entire life fighting for this book, and we got it on a plate of gold so let's respect it and memorize it.The happiness of Duniya and AkhratThe Holy Quran contains happiness in this Duniah and akhirah.
February 10, 2021: The global halal food & beverage market is expected to reach USD 739.59 billion by 2025.Halal Food is termed as a dietary standard as stated in the Qur’an that means free from any constituent that Muslims are forbidden from consuming as stated in Islamic law.That means, in the month of Ramadan, Muslims who are fasting will only select food items and drinks that are permitted under Islamic law Halal is an Arabic word.The Halal Food and Beverage Market is estimated to grow at a CAGR of 6.1% over the forecast period as the scope and its applications are rising enormously across the globe.Rising population consuming halal food mainly other communities rather than Muslim, rising importance of health and hygiene that affects the eating forms of customers, and rising demand for halal-certified foods are documented as major factors of Halal Food & Beverage Market that are estimated to enhance the growth in the years to come.The meat, poultry, and seafood sector accounted for substantial market share and is estimated to lead the overall market in the coming years.
Masjid carpet placed at Mosque where a huge number of Muslims perform payer together and prostration to the Allah.https://issuu.com/johnsmith2710/docs/masjid_carpet__1_
A mosque excavated in Tiberias, Israel, came decades after the Prophet Mohammed and offers clues to how Jews, Muslims, and Christians coexisted.
The one apparent detail we are provided here about'heaven'is that there surely is no beach, that will be very at odds with the images I used handy around.Actually, in our ecological program, if there's number beach then there are no clouds, and while lots of people might manage to envision a'paradise'with out a beach, I can not see lots of people acknowledging the thought of a heaven without clouds!You see the issue here - the phrase'heaven'suggests a lot of different what to plenty of various people, nevertheless you will find particular aspects that are common in our tradition (broadly speaking).The clear presence of clouds and harps and angels with wings are common aspects of the common notion of heaven.Others envisage heaven as something similar to one countless church service.The others envisage hell as similar to one endless church service.Most people, Christian and non-Christian equally, envisage paradise as some kind of'similar galaxy'that exists along with usually the one we generally experience, therefore that when an individual dies, they move from one dimension to the other, and therefore go on in paradise, the similar universe.How beautiful the chance of going to heaven may sound!The hope of life following demise is held in several forms by Muslims, Hindus, Buddhists, customers of Christendom's churches, and actually many who are perhaps not enthusiastic about religion.