When is the last time you saw a man in a wheelchair wielding a weedwacker in one hand and a push-mower in the other?
As Ramadan draws to a close, Muslims begin to look back in reflection on the month of fasting. When Ramadan comes to an end, Muslims celebrate Eid al-Fitr, or the Festival of Fast Breaking. Here are a few things to know about this annual celebration.
Do you know the story of the original Buddha? Discover how a prince gave up everything to decode human suffering and awaken his own soul.
I am on my way to a Passover Seder at Brigham Young University. Sponsored by the program in Religious Education, the occasion garners enormous interest. A friend tells me that I had better sign up early because it always sells out.
Why Muslims observe Ramadan.
There are almost 2 billion Muslims in the world and anywhere from 3 to 7 million in the United States, yet most Americans know almost nothing about their Muslim neighbors or the religion of Islam. Here are a few surprising facts about Muslims.
Regardless of your religious beliefs, you can participate in the National Day of Prayer on Thursday, May 3. In fact, you may have been participating in small, daily ways already.
Spirituality can be found in simple things. I marvel at the beauty and craft of Navajo rugs. They reflect the connectedness and symmetry found in all things.
Whenever I behold seekers of divine comfort drop to their knees in prayer, I am moved to a spiritual solidarity that makes this world a humbler place.