Eid Al Adha, the next religious holiday in the Islamic calendar, is now only a month away.
It is the most important festival for Muslims and begins on the 10th day of Dhu Al Hijjah, the 12th and final month of the Islamic calendar.
But when is it? And what does it celebrate?
Eid Al Adha is known as the festival of sacrifice, and coincides with the Hajj pilgrimage to Makkah, which all Muslims are required to make at least once in their lives if they are able.
The sacrifice that the holiday commemorates is explained in the Quran, which tells of how the Prophet Ibrahim was asked by God in his dream to sacrifice his son, Ismail, as a test of his faith.
Ibrahim dismissed the dream at first, but it recurred several nights in a row.
He grappled with the decision but ultimately decided to fulfil God’s command, even though the devil tried to dissuade him.
Ibrahim threw rocks at the devil in response, pilgrims at Hajj reenact this by throwing rocks at symbolic pillars.
The worshippers pelt stones at three walls in one of a series of rituals that must be performed by those who make the journey.
But just before Ibrahim was about to carry out the command, God replaced his son with a goat and told him to sacrifice the animal instead.