While many of us would definitely prefer to break our fast with our own home-cooked delicacies, there’s bound to be days when eating out with our friends and family during iftar sounds like a good idea. It would be an even better plan if you didn’t have to spend a bomb while you’re at it. Here are some of our recommendations to try this Ramadan.
For a vast majority of us, gone were the days when we had perfect eyesight – when we didn’t have to rely on a pair of spectacles or contact lenses to see things as they were. And for many of us who fall into this category, we might find it problematic to integrate our spectacles into our hijab styles, especially because there is a risk that our glasses would slip off against the hijab or worse, cause a headache when pressed too tightly beneath the layer of our hijab… How then, is it possible, to look good and feel maximum comfort in both our glasses and hijab? Here are my personal protips:
I’d be the first to admit that applying make-up in the mornings can take up more time than I would like it to. But thank goodness, after seeking advice from friends who abide by a daily make-up routine, I’ve come up with three tips that I hope would make the process easier for you and me.
Imagine you’re on a date at a fancy restaurant. You’re wearing an elegant white hijab that shimmers under the light. But alas, your inner klutz (or rather, your anxiety) caused you to miss the mark as you’re about to put a spoonful of soup into your mouth… and you end up with a large stain on your hijab. While most of us would probably be a lot more careful if we were in a high-end restaurant, I’m sure that we’ve at least had our hijab stained before, that leaves behind an ugly blot. So what can we do to remove it?
How we dress reveals some things about ourselves – the things we like, our feelings at the present moment, what we’re up to for the day. Even in this tiny red dot, we see a diversity in the fashion palates of Muslimahs. Here are 5 tastes that you and I would commonly spot while we’re walking around outside.
Dear Mum, I was counting my blessings and you came to mind. How fitting it is that the first person on my list is also the first one who knew me when I arrived into this world. I’ve always wondered how you felt about me when you were carrying me in your womb. And now as I scroll through my news feed, coming across soon-to-be mothers showing off their tummy bumps getting bigger as the weeks pass, I am hoping that you did the same.
Shopping online at Ayu Apparels is always an exciting thought. You may have in the situation where you are simply spoilt for choice when browsing through our catalog. When that happens, decisions have to be made and you will most probably have to narrow down your selections to only your favorite hijabs or Muslimah dresses. I’m sure it would be a lifesaver to have a discount code or coupon code that you can use to make your purchases value for money. Well, here are the latest codes that you can use on your next purchase. Take note of the validity periods to make sure they have not expired. These codes don’t last long so be sure to use them as soon as you can!
If you’ve ever had a massive headache thinking about what you should wear to school, know that you’re not alone! Sometimes I miss wearing a school uniform because then it would mean that I won’t have such a problem. But after spending two years in university, I’ve come to be grateful for the opportunity for me to express myself through my outfits. Here are five looks that I think would allow me and you to do just that, while allowing us to still look presentable in the classroom.
Ahh… don’t you have those days when everything’s wrong with your hijab? Just like a bad hair day, a bad hijab day happens at times. And I’ve heard that a bad hijab day is worse than a bad hair day because when all else fails, a ponytail always does the trick. So what happens on a bad hijab day?
“My current field of study is architecture and such a field requires much optimism and foresight. Because essentially what we are trained to do is to prescribe the future, to draw the first line on a blank sheet of paper. ”