Ramadan 2017 Canada
Are you looking for when is Ramadan 2017 Canada or Date of Ramadan 2017 in Dubai. Ramadan 2017 in Dubai will end on the 25th or 26th of June depending on the sighting of the moon.Ramadan is the ninth month of the Islamic calendar. Muslims all over the world greet this month wholeheartedly since it is the holiest month of the year. During this month they are supposed to fast for thirty days from dawn to dusk and indulge themselves in other holy activities.
Dates of Ramadan from 2013 to 2022 in Canada:
Starting Date of Ramadan 2017 in Canada
|First Day of Ramadan
||Last Day of Ramandan|
|2013||July 9||August 7|
|2014||June 28||July 27|
|2015||June 18||July 17|
|2016||June 7||July 6|
|2017||May 26||June 24|
|2018||May 16||June 14|
|2019||May 6||June 4|
|2020||April 24||May 23|
|2021||April 13||May 12|
|2022||April 3||May 2|
Ramadan Brings a Chance for Muslims to Reflect and Reconnect
Like every year, Ramadan 2017 Canada will allow the Muslim society to come together in honor of this auspicious month and reconnect with each other. Muslim communities all over Canada celebrate this month with great obedience and respect.
Aside from Iftar parties and late night religious gatherings, Ramadan also brings about an excellent opportunity to involve children in religious activities. Apart from this, everyone is encouraged to read and understand the Quran and reflect on its implement in their daily lives.
The true spirit of fasting will also be experienced as Ramadan 2017 Canada will give families a chance to take out zakat money to help the underprivileged Muslims in Canada. Thus, bringing people and families closer to each other.
How Does the Non-Muslim Population Never Let Ramadan Get Lonely?
When is Ramadan 2017 in Canada
Ramadan 2017 in Canada will fall on the 26th May, which means Muslims will be attending schools and jobs while they fast in the scorching sun. In times likes these, the Canadian population will come together to offer a helping hand.
Non-Muslims often help decrease the workload for their fellow Muslims and arranging feasts for their Iftar and allowing them to peacefully continue their religious congregation at local mosques and open places.
Not only this, Eid-Ul-Fitr, which embarks the end of Ramadan will also be celebrated equally among the Muslims and non-Muslims. As expected from last year, local schools may offer a holiday to the Muslim children. Thus, allowing them to take part in the festivities.