At the end of Ramadan, we celebrate a festival called Eid-al-Fitr.
Fasting means I must get up early, before sunrise, so I can have something to eat for the day ahead. These times vary as the Islamic calendar is based on the positions of the moon.
Winter is the best season for fasting as there are shorter daylight hours, while it is agonising in summer.
Towards midday, I am very hungry as it is the time I normally have lunch, but as the day progresses I get used to it. It's traditional to break your fast with dates and tea.
A time to look up to
Although it deprives me of doing such things as swimming, I always look forward to Ramadan, and not just because of the festival that follows!
This holy month gives me a lot of time to think about the famine and poverty surrounding us.
So, if you see any of your Muslim friends on 26th November, don't forget to wish them Happy Eid-al-Fitr!"
Fatemeh, 12, Birmingham
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