Ramadan, Moroccans in the Netherlands and cling to ancient traditions

It is Moroccans, wherever they live and travel, who embody the values ​​of tolerance, cooperation, solidarity and hospitality, and here in the Netherlands, where the Moroccan community draws signs of adherence to the Moroccan identity at breakfast tables.

Here in this European country, the Moroccan community organizes collective iftars in a way that embodies the nobility of Moroccans by building bonds of brotherhood within the Muslim community, before everyone heads to the mosques to perform the Tarawih prayers, where the crowd and the strong participation are the key words. striking characteristic.

Those responsible for this humanitarian and spiritual initiative strive to perpetuate the immortal culture and traditions of Moroccans, and to give lessons of solidarity, synergy and compassion between all components of society, in accordance with the teachings of our true religion .

***As if you were in Morocco

They represent many components of the Moroccan community, as they roam the streets and markets to shop and meet their needs for consumer goods with a Moroccan flavor, as they are keen to preserve customs and traditions, even Moroccan harira with the taste of red tomatoes, coriander, mint, chickpeas and lentils are present, the demand increasing despite the growing demand. On “celery”, the price of which reaches 15 Moroccan dirhams for a “cop”…

Moroccan cuisine, with its distinctive delicacies and varied dishes, is indispensable here among members of the Moroccan community residing in the Netherlands, whether at breakfast or at the suhoor table. It is an attempt on their part to root and consecrate the Moroccan character and to create a social and family environment in the face of the constraints of expatriation.

Thus, shops and markets are in high demand during this blessed month, as community members gather in large numbers to stock up on supplies while enjoying their ancient traditional Moroccan meals.

The same picture is no different from what characterizes traditional points of sale of Moroccan bread and sweets, where families rush to acquire them, since they cannot prepare them at home due to work restrictions and professional restrictions.

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