- The term is used by Arab Muslims, as well as Muslims all over the world
- Internationally Muslims use it as a greeting for use on the festivals of Eid al-Adha and Eid al-Fitr
- Eid means "Feast", and Mubarak (derived from the Semitic root B-R-K) means "Blessed"
- In the social sense, people usually celebrate Eid al-Fitr after Ramadan and Eid-al-Adha in the month of Dhul Hijjah (the 12th and final Islamic month)
- Some state that this exchange of greetings is a cultural tradition and not part of any religious obligation
- In 2019, Eid al-Fitr falls on June 4–5 and Eid al-Adha on August 11
|Real name:||Eid ul-Fitr / Blessed Feast|
Info source: Wikipedia, social media accounts, users content.
Last update: 12 August 2019
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