- Fasting with An Illness. “… ...
- Fasting in Old Age. ...
- Fasting While Pregnant or Breastfeeding. ...
- Fasting While on Journey or Travelling. ...
- Menstruation and Fasting: ...
Severe thirst and grave hunger are both valid reasons not to fast, but not just any kind of acute thirst or hunger. If one really believes that the continuation of their fast will physically harm them because they are suffering from severe thirst or hunger, then it is permissible for them to break fast.... continue reading ›
In Islam, there are several excuses for not fasting Ramadan, including prepubertal children, women during their menstrual period or postnatal bleeding, travelers, pregnant or breastfeeding women who believe fasting for long hours may cause harm to either themselves or their babies, the elderly who cannot tolerate ...... continue reading ›
If you missed your fast on purpose and without a valid reason, you must make up for it through Kaffarah. This is equivalent to paying for 60 needy people to eat every day or fasting 60 consecutive days.... see more ›
If you deliberately break a fast without a valid reason, you must pay Kaffarah. However, fidya (fidyah) is only paid if you miss a fast but have a valid reason to do so and are unable to make up the fast at any other time in the future. The amount paid for each missed fast is the equivalent of feeding 60 people.... view details ›
Your Ramadan fasts are not invalidated if you have not made up missed ones from Ramadans past. Now, that being said, it is strongly recommended to make up your missed fasts before the next Ramadan begins.... continue reading ›
Intentional eating and drinking, intentional vomiting, sexual intimacy between a married couple and vitamin injections, all these break a Muslim's fast and are never debatable between the four [Islamic] schools of thought, said Dr Mashael.... see more ›
Children who have not reached puberty, the elderly, those who are physically or mentally incapable of fasting, pregnant women, breastfeeding mothers and travelers are exempt.... read more ›
This is also in accordance with Islamic jurisprudence and guidance published by the British Board of Scholars and Imams (BBSI) 26. Indeed, Islam allows and indeed encourages the sick person to eat and drink as needed when sick, and subsequently make up their fasting days when they are better and stronger.... read more ›
Lots of Missed fasts to keep, what to do? - Assim al hakeem - YouTube... read more ›
After eight hours without eating, your body will begin to use stored fats for energy. Your body will continue to use stored fat to create energy throughout the remainder of your 24-hour fast. Fasts that last longer than 24 hours may lead to your body to start converting stored proteins into energy.... continue reading ›
what to do if you miss a fasting day in ramadan without excuse # HUDATV... read more ›
Intentionally breaking the fast on any day in Ramadan is a major sin in Islam and requires repentance and an “atonement” or “expiation” called kaffarah. An expiation (kaffarah) is a penalty that makes up for a violation.... see details ›
If you break your fast too early, you'll miss out the energy that could have been used to get more work done. If you break your fast too late, you'll start to get agitated and lose focus during the day. Every day is different, so it's about trial and error.... continue reading ›
Children who have not reached puberty, the elderly, those who are physically or mentally incapable of fasting, pregnant women, breastfeeding mothers and travelers are exempt.... continue reading ›
Broadcast journalist Hanan Bihi said: "People who are exempt from fasting are elders, people who are sick, also women who are menstruating or pregnant, or breastfeeding mothers." Women who are on their period are also excused from praying as well.... continue reading ›
Essentially, fasting cleanses our body of toxins and forces cells into processes that are not usually stimulated when a steady stream of fuel from food is always present. When we fast, the body does not have its usual access to glucose, forcing the cells to resort to other means and materials to produce energy.... see details ›
Fidya (fidyah) is a religious donation to help those in need. It is only paid when someone is unable to fast during Ramadan due to medical conditions or any other valid reasons such as a prolonged illness, and will not be able to make up the fast.... view details ›