Ramadan Soups List

Here are some soup recipes that you can try for this Ramadan both hearty and filling

Spinach Melt Soup

Spinach soup is a soup prepared using spinach as a primary ingredient.The soup can be prepared as a broth-based or cream-based soup, and the latter can be referred to as “cream of spinach soup.


Image Courtesy: wikimedia.org

Spinach soup is typically served hot, but can also be served as a cold soup.Prior to being served, it can be topped or garnished with ingredients such as sour cream and crème fraîche

This soup is a healthy meal for Ramadan. See recipe here: https://recipe.maggime.com/en/recipes/spinach-melt-soup/49756

Barley Lamb and Vegetable Soup


Image Courtesy: Maggi Arabia

Another comfort soup from Maggi Arabia. Try this delicious recipe for your Iftar

See recipe here: https://recipe.maggime.com/en/recipes/barley-lamb-and-vegetable-soup/9971

Potato Soup

Image Courtesy: eat-drink-love.com

Enjoy this delicious looking potato soup with toppings

See recipe here: http://eat-drink-love.com/easy-potato-soup/

Chicken Noodle Soup

Image Courtesy: www.averiecooks.com

Try this amazingly smelling chicken soup recipe for this Ramadan

See recipe here: https://www.averiecooks.com/2015/09/easy-30-minute-homemade-chicken-noodle-soup.html#

Vegetable Soup

Image Courtesy: cookthestory.com

Vegetable soup is a common soup prepared using vegetables and leaf vegetables as primary ingredients. It dates to ancient history, and is a mass-produced food product in contemporary times.

See recipe here: http://cookthestory.com/easy-vegetable-soup-in-15-minutes/

Ramadan Kareem!!




Ramadan and Dates

When Muslims break fast in the evening meal of Ramadan, it is traditional to eat a date first.


Abu Dhabi date market Image Courtesy: offroadtoursad.ae

Dates provide a wide range of essential nutrients, and are a very good source of dietary potassium. The sugar content of ripe dates is about 80%; the remainder consists of protein, fiber, and trace elements including boron, cobalt, copper, fluorine, magnesium, manganese, selenium, and zinc.

Iftar Tradition

Iftar (or Fatoor) (Arabic: إفطار‎‎ ʾifṭār ‘breakfast’) is the evening meal when Muslims end their daily Ramadan fast at sunset.


Muslims break their fast at the time of the call to prayer for the evening prayer.
Iftar is one of the religious observances of Ramadan and is often done as a community, with people gathering to break their fast together. Iftar is taken right after Maghrib time, which is around sunset. Traditionally but not mandatory, three dates are eaten to break the fast in emulation of the Islamic Prophet Muhammad, who broke his fast in this manner. Many Muslims believe that feeding someone iftar as a form of charity is very rewarding and that such was practised by the Prophet Muhammad.

Suhur Tradition for Ramadan

Suhur Tradition for Ramadan

Suhūr (Arabic: سحور‎‎ suḥūr, lit. “of the dawn”, “pre-dawn meal”; also spelled suhoor, sahur, sehri and in Yoruba sãrì) is an Islamic term referring to the meal consumed early in the morning by Muslims before fasting, sawm, before dawn during or outside the Islamic month of Ramadan. The meal is eaten before fajr prayer. Suhur as the morning meal is matched by iftar as the evening meal, during Ramadan, replacing the traditional three meals a day (breakfast, lunch and dinner), although in some places dinner is also consumed after Iftar later during the night.

Suhur - Pre dawn meal before fasting

Being the last meal eaten by Muslims before fasting from dawn to sunset during the month of Ramadan, suhur is regarded by Islamic traditions as a benefit of the blessings in that it allows the person fasting to avoid the crankiness or the weakness caused by the fast.