Vitamin D is important to us. It plays a vital role to our health and the function of our various systems. Yet, many ...
Our mornings are usually followed with a brown colored milky tea. Have we ever wondered, what if someone handed us a buttery pink colored cup of tea?
Giving birth isn’t an easy task; ask any woman who has gone through it at least once. So it may come as a ...
Qamar ad-deen, or apricot juice, is a traditional beverage of Ramadan. Translated from Arabic it means “moon of the religion”.
Your digestive tract is a self contained unit that doesn't (when working optimally) allow the food you consume to be absorbed and distributed to the body without first sterilizing, identifying and processing it.
I hope you found the previous two parts of this article useful and were able to introduce some, if not all, of these main foods into your Ramadan suhur and iftar.
The summer holidays are a time to have fun. They also present a special occasion for family and friends to come together.
In part one, I shared some foods that might be new to some of you and your family. In part two, I’ll be introducing familiar foods but with a new spin.
With Ramadan occurring in one of the hottest months of the year for those of us in the northern hemisphere, and the one of the coldest times of the year for those in the southern hemisphere, our physical ability to handle weather extremes becomes an interesting topic to reflect upon.
Ramadan is the month which signifies self-reform and abstention from one's basic desires which in particular helps to understand ourselves in terms of patience, tolerance and our threshold levels from the worldly desires.
Islam enjoys a firm tradition of fasting diet as Muslims observe an annual obligatory fast for 29 or 30 days during the holy month of Ramadan.