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Eid Carnival 2018

WNYMuslims invites you to come and celebrate Eid-ul-Adha Festival. We give out free drinks and halal food for all. For the children we bring attractions, like bounce houses and ice-cream. We hold this event every year to give those that are less fortunate a carnival and to bring the community together, Muslim and non-Muslim.
With over 500 attendees, we have never seen a larger sea of smiles and laughter.

Eid Carnival Flyer in Arabic:

Eid Carnival Flyer in Urdu:

Eid Carnival Flyer in Bengali:


What is Eid?
Muslims celebrate Eid twice a year, Eid-ul-Fitr and Eid-ul-Adha.

Eid-ul-Fitr is a festival that marks the end of the Holy month of Ramadan. This joyous day is celebrated to give thanks for the blessings of Ramadan. Muslims attend the congregational Eid prayer service which is held in the morning. They wear new clothing, cook delicious food and invite friends and neighbors to celebrate with them. Fasting during Ramadan inspires sympathy for the hungry and needy, and encourages Muslims to donate generously to the poor.

Eid-ul-Adha (Festival of Sacrifice) is a festival which comes about ten weeks after Eid-ul-Fitr, and marks the completion of Hajj (Holy pilgrimage to Makkah). It is the festival of Sacrifice that commemorates the obedience of Prophet Ibrahim and his son Prophet Ismail to the commandment of Allah.
Prophet Ibrahim had a series of dreams in which he saw himself sacrificing his eldest son Ismail. He inferred that it was perhaps the will of God that he should sacrifice the life of his son. Prophet Ibrahim, being most obedient to God, was about to sacrifice the life of his son Ismail, when God commanded him to stop and gave him the good news that he had indeed fulfilled His command. God was so pleased with Ibrahim because of his obedience that He multiplied his progeny into billions. He was also given the great honor of being the forefather of the Holy Prophet of Islam, Muhammad. On the day of Eid those Muslims who can afford to sacrifice an animal are enjoined to do so after Eid Prayer.