Pak Appz wishes every muslim a happy Eid Mubarak 2020
Eid Mubarak or (Arabic: ) is an Arabic term that means Blessed Feast/festival. 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).
Throughout the Muslim world there are numerous other greetings for Eid ul-Adha and Eid ul-Fitr. The companions of the Prophet Muhammad (PBUH) used to say to each other in Arabic when they met on Eid ul-Fitr: Taqabbalallhu minn wa minkum (which means "[May] God accept from us and you [our fasts and deeds]"). Throughout the Muslim world, variations in Eid greetings exist.
Pashto speakers (mainly Pashtun people from Khyber Pakhtunkhwa province and eastern Afghanistan) also use the Eid greeting "May your festival be blessed" (Pashto: ; akhtar de nekmregha sha). Balochi speakers (mainly Baloch people from Balochistan province and Iran's Sistan and Baluchestan Province) also use the Eid greeting "May your Eid be blessed" ( ; aied tara mubarak ba). Brahui speakers may also use the Eid greeting "Have a blessed Eid" ( ; aied ne mubarak mare).
Arab Muslims use the term Eid Mubarak, and have a number of other ways to say happy holiday. Some Arabs also add "kul 'am wantum bikhair" ( ), which means "May you be well with every passing year". There is another common term in GCC states which is "Minal Aidin wal Faizin" ( ), an Arab sentence meaning "May we be sacred [one more time] and may we be succeed [in our fasting]", and the reply will be Minal Maqbulin wal Ghanmin ( ), which means May [our good deeds] be accepted [by God] and may we win [the paradise].
Bosnian Muslims also commonly say "Bajram erif mubarek olsun"; the response is "Allah razi olsun". Another common Eid greeting by Bosnian Muslims is "Bajram bareula".
In Serbia, Muslims usually celebrate by saying "Bajram erif Mumbarek Olsun" to which the other replies with "Allah Razi Olsun"
In the Philippines, it is recognized as a legal holiday, though the greeting of Eid Mubarak has gained traction only recently.
In Turkey, Turks wish each other happy holidays with Turkish phrases including: "Bayramnz kutlu olsun" ("May your holiday be happy"), "yi Bayramlar" ("Good Holidays"), and "Bayramnz mbarek olsun" ("May your holiday be blessed").
In India, Pakistan and Bangladesh, People say Eid Mubarak wishes by shaking hands and hugging them three times followed by hand shake one more time after the Salat al Eid.
Many Bangladeshis may also use the Eid greeting, "Eid's Greetings" ( ; Eider Shubhechchha).
Muslims in countries such as Indonesia and the Malay language-speaking populations of Malaysia, Brunei, and Singapore use the expression "Selamat Hari Raya" or "Selamat Idul Fitri" (Indonesian) or "Salam Aidilfitri" (Malay). This expression is usually accompanied by the popular expression "Minal Aidin wal Faizin", an Arab sentence meaning "May we be sacred one more time and succeed in our fasting". It is a quotation from a poem written by Shafiyuddin Al-Huli during the time Muslims ruled in Al-Andalus.
Persian-speaking Muslims use the term "eid shoma mubarak"( )(happy Eid).
Muslims in countries in Latin America use the expression "Feliz Eid" (Spanish).
"Ni ti yuum' palli" is the Eid greeting among Dagbanli and Kusaase speakers in Ghana. It means "Happy new Eid season". The Hausa greeting "Barka da Sallah" is also commonly used during the period.
Their equivalent Eid greetings in Hausa is "Barka da Sallah", which translates to "blessed Eid prayers".