It seems that every one has a say on the lives of Muslim women, except Muslim women. So to me, this book is an act of resistance, it says: We are here, and we have something to say.
Take this as honest advice for learning Arabic. I’m not here because I’m an amazing, dedicated student of knowledge or special in any way. I’m doing this because I’m a lazy potato who’s trying to find ways around her potato-ness.
After our studies in Sudan, we decided to continue our Arabic studies in Malaysia for the following reasons:
The following is a summary of what life is like as a foreign student in Sudan. These things need to be taken into consideration if you’re interested in studying there. A lot of what I’ve mentioned also applies to most Arab speaking and/or Muslim countries.
I learn Arabic because I crave connection with my Creator, it really is as simple as that. Sadly, feeling that way is not always enough to actually motivate me to learn.
The following is a summary of the course I did in Sudan in 2018. Many of you want to study Arabic to understand the Qur’an so this is a review of the course for those interested
I’ve wanted to quit what I’m doing in life many times because of the actions and attitudes of others. Like everyone, I’ve been disappointed and lacked the support I needed. People don’t appreciate how much effort you’re putting in. It’s thankless work and you feel like no one cares about you.
I’ve created a guide to creating your vision as a Muslim which you can now download!
During my shifts, I love to give extra tips to our customers that I learnt from my own experience at hajj. You probably won’t find these in your usual books or lectures. Let’s just call them…Anisa’s Hajj Hacks!
I’m trying to chase something that I can’t find here back home in Melbourne. It can only be found in pursuing something solely for the sake of Allah.