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For Muslims throughout Connecticut, the traditional Eid al -Fitr prayer and celebration will mark the end of a month of fasting, but this year’s celebration will be different.
Having already modified the way in which they celebrate the Ramadan holiday, which is traditionally a very communal time of prayer, fasting and breaking fast, 40 of the 54 Mosque leaders met via a Zoom and decided, based on public health concerns, to cancel the public celebration of Eid al-Fitr. Instead, they will encourage their followers to celebrate remotely this year.
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