Here is an example paragraph on Eid Al Adha for all class students.
Short &Long Paragraph On Eid ul Adha For Children
In a few days the Muslim world will commemorate the festival of sacrifice Eid al-Adha. This year it falls on September 12 according to the Islamic calendar and begins worldwide from August 26 to September 4, depending on the location.
On this occasion, devout Muslims should remember those who have no food or shelter over their heads by donating money to charity so that they too can take part in this special day that will commemorate God’s message to the prophet Abraham . As part of sacrifice, an animal is sacrificed and shared among friends, family members, and those in need, for animal sacrifice also reminds us that we will come out of dust and return to dust; life feeds on life; Blood creates peace between people; Man has the right to rule over animals.
Muslims must never forget that sacrifice is part of our religious rites and that sacrifice should only be eaten by those who can afford it.
On this day, Muslims thank God for what they have and remember that everything comes from Him alone. You will pray to him and remember those who are less fortunate than yourself by feeding them or giving money to buy food for themselves to remind them of the importance of helping others.
Muslims also thank for being guided by God’s revelation as He has blessed his creations with life, health, strength, and all other benefits. Muslims must always remember that their life is not just about being happy, it is about learning how to be good people.
After all, Eid al-Adha is one of the most important and well-known festivals among Muslims, because this festival reminds us to respect God’s last revelation: the Quran, which was revealed to the Prophet Muhammad (PBUH). This festival commemorates the prophet Abraham who was ready to sacrifice his son for God; an act that showed Abraham’s complete submission and obedience to him.
Eid ul Adha has great significance in Islam as it honors Abraham’s willingness to sacrifice his son Ishmael as an act of obedience and devotion to Allah. It also marks the end of the Hajj pilgrimage, an annual Islamic tradition more than 1,400 years old in which millions of Muslims travel to Mecca, Saudi Arabia to perform a series of rituals that signal Abraham’s willingness to give birth to his own son sacrifice.
Muslims perform the oath prayer in open fields and mark their foreheads with oath prayer signs, i.e. religious markings made of stone flour or ashes, which signify the unity of all Muslims as well as their desire for God’s blessing, forgiveness and acceptance all year round. This is done so that God can forgive them for their sins committed the previous year.
In order to honor Prophet Muhammad (PBUH), Muslims tend not to cut their hair on that day; Men usually wear new clothes, preferably white; Women also dress in traditional clothing that is common in certain parts of the world such as Egypt or Pakistan.