Friday, June 19, 2009

this is how every muslim man should be...

Has anyone heard of Hazem El-Masri if you haven't well he's a football player in Australia he's a pretty good player he's famous for his erm... kicks? did i also mention he's Lebanese-Muslim BUT before you think he's just another one of those club-men you need to read this Bcuz seriously he's a really devoted muslim once he stopped a game just becuz he had to pray the maghrib

i found this article about him fasting through a game:

Hazem El Masri fasts through finals

By Josh Massoud and Amy Dale

September 12, 2007 12:00am

The NRL's decision not to switch this weekend's Bulldogs-Eels blockbuster to Sunday afternoon is a godsend for Hazem El Masri.

Had officials heeded calls from the purists, El Masri would have been forced to survive 80 minutes of pulsating finals football without a single drop of water, let alone an orange at half time.

A devout Muslim, the winger will commence fasting for Ramadan tomorrow morning.

In accordance with the annual Islamic ritual, he and fellow adherents are not permitted to eat or drink between dawn and dusk.

El Masri will have to complete this week's remaining day-time training sessions without sustenance but will be able to drink water during Saturday night's clash. Given Ramadan has fallen over summer for most of his career, it's the first time he has faced fasting in a finals series.

Above is him,his wife and kids

Monday, June 1, 2009


firstly i don't know they're breathing
secondly i don't even want to know what inspired the designer to do this

Wednesday, May 13, 2009

Must Have For Aussie Girls....


i love them they're an australian fashion icon . i'm bidding for one on ebay which looks like this
they're are a kazillion colors from melon pink to black rubber
you could wear them for school,gym,uni actually anywhere!!
the one i chose goes with every outfit i can think of lol :)
the brand is country road which is australian it's pretty expensive but is really GOOD quality. to be honest i'ver never bought anything from it and the bag is probably the first and last time :)
In one tradition, the Prophet Muhammad is quoted as saying: "...If the woman reaches the age of puberty, no part of her body should be seen but this --- and he pointed to his face and hands."

Monday, May 4, 2009

funny picture about hijab..

Basically this photo is telling us that if your covered no one will be attracted to you. But if you're not covered they're all OVER you.

i think this photo is pretty smart actually :) it makes perfect sense.

Sunday, May 3, 2009

What's in my purse?

i got inspired to do this post by this sis anywayzz the usual stuff i carry in my BIG bag are:

my phone- duh

mirror- incase my hijab goes phsyco

nivea lip care- my lips got to be soft LOL

nivea sos stick- my best-friend it removes your pimple in just one swipe.

hijab pins- just to be on the safe side ;)

a pen- incase someone asks for a autograph

EMERGENCY liners- no comment

wallet- it holds everything receipts,money, business cards etc

sunnies- i carry them in winter too :)

address book- incase i need to go to k-rudds house ;)

mini quran

my usb (memory stick)- all my important info in just on tiny stick

my i-pod- when i get bored

some light snacks- museli bars, gum?

woah i never knew i carry that MUCH stuff

this is how big my average bag is:

an over-sized bag holder

Saturday, May 2, 2009

hijab ban in.... AUSTRALIA

okay i know this was a LONG time ago but it still catched my eye i mean this is australia the FREE country not the not-allowed-to-do-anything country

Schoolgirl punished for Muslim dress
Published: 14.05.05

Schoolgirl punished for Muslim dress

By Justin Norrie Education Reporter

"I've been wearing this to school for two years, and all of a sudden I'm a bad student" ... Yasamin Alttahir has accused her school of cultural insensitivity.Photo: Sahlan Hayes
When Yasamin Alttahir started wearing her mantoo to school more than two years ago, fellow Muslims congratulated her on the strength of her faith.
But the body-length religious tunic has since landed the high achiever in trouble with her principal at Auburn Girls High, Sharon Ford.
After disobeying Ms Ford's orders to stop wearing the mantoo in March, the 17-year-old Shiite Muslim from Smithfield was this week put on detention. Yasamin, who is in year 11, had drawn up a petition of more than 100 signatures from students, parents and members of her community supporting her case, but to no avail.
She has accused the school of cultural insensitivity and says Ms Ford at one stage threatened her with suspension for continually breaching the school's uniform code and told her, "Well, have you started looking for another school?" - claims the school denies.
The NSW Government last year enshrined in its uniform policy a student's right to wear religious attire and ruled that students could not be suspended for doing so.
Yasamin said: "I've been wearing this to school for two years for my faith, and all of a sudden I'm a bad student. Some other girls wore it but they backed down. Even my teachers think it's ridiculous, but they can't say anything."
Auburn Girls High and Ms Ford have declined to speak to the Herald. But a spokesman for the Education Department said the school had asked Yasamin for a note from her parents allowing her to wear the mantoo, which she did not provide.
"I think the words [Ms Ford] may have used were that she would 'invoke the school's disciplinary code', but that's not necessarily a suspension," he said.A list of clothing the school permits includes chequered brown-and-green pleated skirts, bottle-green pants, cream shirts and bottle-green jumpers. It does not prohibit jackets, but does rule out jeans. The school has no problem with the Muslim headscarf and allows Yasamin and other students to wear it.The department supported the school's uniform code, which was developed late last year in consultation with local Muslim clerics, the spokesman said.A spokeswoman for the Education Minister, Carmel Tebbutt, said she was not prepared to comment because the dispute was a departmental matter.Yasamin said she has never been asked for a parental note, and should not have needed one. She had drawn up a design for a shorter jacket to present to Ms Ford, but was told "the matter is closed for discussion"."If the Government's policy is that I'm allowed to wear this, then why do I need a note?" Her parents, Mohammad Alttahir and Eiman Moosawy, said they visited the school to support Yasamin's position, but were unable to see Ms Ford.Yasamin said: "If the school wants parental permission, then why weren't they prepared to see my parents?"She said she did not receive any warning or disciplinary action in writing and that Ms Ford never showed any public disapproval of her tunic when she started wearing it.She said she had one conversation with Ms Ford in the company of a teacher, Kathy Klados, last week where Ms Ford said: "You either follow the rules or you face suspension … As your principal, I'm ordering you to remove that jacket." She said she did, but put it back on when she returned to class.The chief executive of the Australian Federation of Islamic Councils, Amjad Mehboob, described Yasamin's loose outfit as "the attire most recommended" for women of her faith. "Australia is a tolerant country, so to see this is upsetting, people should be free to practise their faith as they see fit," he said. "She shouldn't have to bring a note, that is ridiculous."Sheik Haydar Naji, who was contacted by Auburn Girls High yesterday, said it was not strictly necessary for a woman to wear a mantoo. However, Yasamin said the opinion was "irrelevant because I've chosen to wear this, it's motivated by my religion, and my decision is what matters".Since being contacted by the Herald, Auburn Girls High has arranged a meeting with Yasamin, her parents and a Muslim cleric for next week.The dispute follows a court victory in March by an English schoolgirl who sought to wear traditional Islamic dress in class, and last year's ban by the France on all "conspicuous religious symbols" in public schools.Source: Sydney Morning Herald