Eid Al-Fitr, the most celebrated festival of the Islamic calendar, marks the end of the holy month of Ramadan.
Translated as the 'feast of fast breaking', the festival is observed by preparing a variety of tasty recipes especially meant for Eid.
Muslims around the world celebrate Eid as a reward for abstaining from food and other vices including, lying, cheating, violence and theft.
Food tops the list of entertainment activities during the celebration of the biggest Muslim festival. Special delicacies meant for the occasion are prepared in every Muslim household, and enjoyed after the Eid prayer.
Dates are the most common food taken to break the Ramadan fast, but everyone from elders to little children, waits for the mouth watering menu that is to follow throughout the entire day.
Given below are some Eid delicacies made in different countries to celebrate the end of the month of Ramadan.
Asian Muslims celebrate the day with sheer korma (a sweet dish made with milk and vermicelli) and biryani (rice steam cooked with meat and spices).
Dolma is a popular traditional dish of stuffed vegetables, served across houses in Bosnia and Herzegovina during the festivities.
Uighur Muslims get into the festive mood by preparing the traditional Xinjiang noodles.
A Muslim woman in Indonesia checks for the quality of some 'ketupat' (rice cake) shells made with coconut leafs. Ketupat is a famous tradition to welcome the festivities of Eid al-Fitr in Jakarta.
Brongkos, a traditional Javanese dish made of oxtail meat, tofu, and red beans, which is usually eaten with crackers and rice is seen at Srikandi Hakim's house in Jakarta.
Children enjoy Eid Al-Fitr as they get special Eid gifts, including new clothes, sweets and perks from elders.