Ramadan Calendar 2012 Pakistan – Printable PDF Download

Ramadan Calendar 2012 Pakistan Printable PDF Download

Ramadan Calendar 2012

Ramadan (also known as Ramadhan or Ramzan) is the ninth month in the Islamic calendar. It is a period of prayer, fasting, charity-giving and self-accountability for Muslims in Pakistan. The first verses of the Koran (Qu’ran) were revealed to the Prophet Muhammad (PBUH) during the last third of Ramadan, making this an especially holy period.

Fasting during Ramadan is one of the Five Pillars of Islam. It is a time of self-examination and increased religious devotion. It is common to have a pre-fast meal (suhoor) before sunrise and an evening meal (iftar) after sunset during Ramadan. Some groups of people, including the chronically ill, mentally challenged, and the elderly who cannot participate due to health reasons, are exempt from fasting. It is also not allowed to have sexual relations or smoke during the day.

Ramadan is also a time for many Muslims to donate to charity by participating in food drives for the poor, organizing a collection or charity event, and other voluntary activities. They are also encouraged to read the Qur’an often during Ramadan. Muslim men recite the entire Qur’an by the end of Ramadan through special prayers known as Tarawih, which are held in the mosques every night of the month, during which a section of the Qur’an is recited.

All businesses and organizations amend opening hours to suit prayer times during Ramadan in Pakistan. There may also be some congestion around mosques during prayer times, such as in the evenings.

Ramadan is the ninth month in the Islamic calendar, which consists of 12 months and lasts for about 354 days. The word “Ramadan” is derived from an Arabic word for intense heat, scorched ground and shortness of food and drink. It is considered to be the most holy and blessed month.

Ramadan Timetable 2012

The month of Ramadan traditionally begins with a new moon sighting, marking the start of the ninth month in the Islamic calendar. Many Muslims (except children, the sick and the elderly) abstain from food, drink, and certain other activities during daylight hours in Ramadan. This is considered as the holiest season in the Islamic year and commemorates the time when the Qu’ran is said to have been revealed to the Prophet Muhammad (PBUH) . This occurred on Laylat Al-Qadr, one of the last 10 nights of the month. Ramadan ends when the first crescent of the new moon is sighted again, marking the new lunar month’s start. Eid-ul-Fitr is the Islamic holiday that marks the end of Ramadan.

Ramadan Calendar 2012 Pakistan

Ramadan Calendar 2012 Pakistan will start from Friday, July 20, 2012 and ends on Saturday, August 18, 2012.

Eid ul Fitr 2012 Pakistan

Eid ul Fitr will be celebrated on Sunday, August 19, 2012 after the completion of Ramadan Calendar 2012 in Pakistan.

Ramadan Calendar 2012 Pakistan

Download Ramadan Calendar 2012 Pakistan

Ramadan 2012 calendar below shows all the prayers times in a day from Ramadan 1 to 30 in Pakistan.You can also download the Ramadan Calendar 2012 for Pakistan.

  • Fajr: Fajr prayer time starts, End of Sehri/Suhoor time (it’s better to finish Suhoor/Sehri 5 minutes earlier of the Fajr prayer start time)
  • Shuruq: Sunrise
  • Zuhr: Zuhr prayer time starts
  • Asr: Asr prayer time starts
  • Maghrib/Iftari: Iftari time for Ramadan 2012 and Maghrib prayer time starts
  • Isha: Isha prayer time starts

Ramadan Calendar 2012 Pakistan

Friday, July 20, 2012   THRU   Saturday, August 18, 2012

Fajr/Sehri End
Shuruq Zuhr Asr Maghrib/Iftari Isha
1 03:51:07am 05:10:31am 12:13:48pm 03:58:00pm 07:17:05pm 08:36:30pm
2 03:52:01am 05:11:12am 12:13:52pm 03:58:01pm 07:16:32pm 08:35:43pm
3 03:52:55am 05:11:53am 12:13:55pm 03:58:02pm 07:15:58pm 08:34:56pm
4 03:53:50am 05:12:34am 12:13:58pm 03:58:02pm 07:15:22pm 08:34:06pm
5 03:54:46am 05:13:16am 12:14:00pm 03:58:01pm 07:14:45pm 08:33:15pm
6 03:55:42am 05:13:58am 12:14:02pm 03:57:59pm 07:14:06pm 08:32:22pm
7 03:56:38am 05:14:40am 12:14:03pm 03:57:57pm 07:13:25pm 08:31:27pm
8 03:57:35am 05:15:22am 12:14:03pm 03:57:53pm 07:12:43pm 08:30:31pm
9 03:58:32am 05:16:05am 12:14:02pm 03:57:49pm 07:12:00pm 08:29:33pm
10 03:59:29am 05:16:48am 12:14:02pm 03:57:43pm 07:11:15pm 08:28:34pm
11 04:00:26am 05:17:31am 12:14:00pm 03:57:37pm 07:10:29pm 08:27:33pm
12 04:01:24am 05:18:14am 12:13:58pm 03:57:30pm 07:09:41pm 08:26:31pm
13 04:02:22am 05:18:57am 12:13:55pm 03:57:21pm 07:08:52pm 08:25:28pm
14 04:03:20am 05:19:41am 12:13:51pm 03:57:12pm 07:08:02pm 08:24:23pm
15 04:04:17am 05:20:24am 12:13:47pm 03:57:01pm 07:07:10pm 08:23:17pm
16 04:05:15am 05:21:08am 12:13:42pm 03:56:50pm 07:06:17pm 08:22:10pm
17 04:06:13am 05:21:51am 12:13:37pm 03:56:38pm 07:05:23pm 08:21:01pm
18 04:07:11am 05:22:35am 12:13:31pm 03:56:24pm 07:04:27pm 08:19:51pm
19 04:08:08am 05:23:18am 12:13:24pm 03:56:10pm 07:03:31pm 08:18:40pm
20 04:09:06am 05:24:01am 12:13:17pm 03:55:54pm 07:02:33pm 08:17:28pm
21 04:10:03am 05:24:45am 12:13:09pm 03:55:37pm 07:01:33pm 08:16:15pm
22 04:11:01am 05:25:28am 12:13:00pm 03:55:20pm 07:00:33pm 08:15:00pm
23 04:11:58am 05:26:11am 12:12:51pm 03:55:01pm 06:59:31pm 08:13:45pm
24 04:12:54am 05:26:54am 12:12:41pm 03:54:41pm 06:58:29pm 08:12:29pm
25 04:13:51am 05:27:37am 12:12:31pm 03:54:20pm 06:57:25pm 08:11:11pm
26 04:14:47am 05:28:20am 12:12:20pm 03:53:58pm 06:56:20pm 08:09:53pm
27 04:15:43am 05:29:02am 12:12:08pm 03:53:35pm 06:55:14pm 08:08:34pm
28 04:16:38am 05:29:45am 12:11:56pm 03:53:10pm 06:54:07pm 08:07:14pm
29 04:17:34am 05:30:27am 12:11:43pm 03:52:45pm 06:52:59pm 08:05:53pm
30 04:18:29am 05:31:09am 12:11:30pm 03:52:19pm 06:51:50pm 08:04:31pm


Different Major cities of Pakistan’s Ramadan calendar for 2012 with Sahr and Iftar time schedule is listed below alphabetically. All timings of roza are according to respective city and its surroundings.

Both Sehri (closing time) and Iftari (Opening time) schedule and ramzan calendar (Fiqa Jafria & Fiqh Hanafi) for said respective cities are listed as Pakistan Stranded Time (PST).
Eid and First Day of ramadan are subject to sighting of Moon in Pakistan.
Click on link listed below to Download Pakistan city Sehar Iftaar Ramadan Calendar 2012:

Ramadan 2012 – Order and encouragement to fast

“O you who believe! Fasting is prescribed for you as it was prescribed for those before you in order that you might learn piety . . . . The month of Ramadan is that wherein was revealed the Qur’an, as a guidance to mankind, and clear proofs of the guidance, and the Criterion. So, whoever among you witnesses the month should fast.” [Al-Qur’an 2:183, 185]

Every deed of the Son of Adam is for himself, except fasting – it is for Me, and I shall reward it.” [Muslim, Abu Dawud, Nasa’i, Tirmidhi, Ibn Majah]

There is not any believer who remains hungry, and abstains from the forbidden things, and does not wrongfully consume the wealth of Muslims, except that Allah will feed him from the fruits of Heaven.” [Musnad Abu Hanifah]

Whoever fasts Ramadan with faith and expectation [of reward], his previous sins are forgiven him.” [Bukhari, Muslim, Abu Dawud, Nasa’i]


Ramadan 2012 – Rewards of fasting in general

Fasting is a shield.” [Ahmad]

There is not any servant who fasts a day in the path of Allah, except that Allah will distance him from the Fire by a distance of seventy years.” [Bukhari, Muslim]

Fasting the month of patience and three days of each month remove rancor of the heart.” [Ahmad, Bazzar]


Ramadan 2012 – Warning against abandoning fasting in Ramadan

“Whoever breaks his fast in Ramadan without a [valid] concession or illness, he cannot repay it, even if he were to fast the rest of his life.” [Tirmidhi, Nasa’i, Ibn Majah]


Ramadan 2012 – Rules Related to Fasting


a) The time for fasting is from the rising of the second dawn until the setting of the sun.

b) Fasting is: abstention from eating, drinking and sexual intercourse by day with the intention.


The fasting is valid with an intention from the night, but if one did not intend until the morning, the intention suffices him between [dawn] and {the middle of the day}.

1. Things which invalidates fasting and requires full recompense

1.1 If someone intentionally does one of the following without any valid excuse(see 6 below)

a) Does not fast at all

b) Breaks fast by eating, drinking and sexual activities

c) Assuming that cupping has broken ones fast thus quit fasting for the day.

1.2 Expiation for the above is to

a) Fast unceasingly for two months (60 days), if one breaks fats during this one has to start anew.

b) If unable to do so, it is to feed 60 needy persons two full meal

c) If unable to do so, it is to free one slave.
1.3 Things that break fast and requires one to fast similar numbers of days in recompense

a) If something is entered into the body during the hours when one is supposed to fast, irrelevant of how it entered into the body.(see 5)

  • To eat something which is not food such as stone particle or smoking anything.
  • When water enters stomach while gargling
  • When one is fed by force even when one is sleeping or unconscious
  • Inject medicine, place them on wounds which eventually gets in.
  • Eating by mistake thinking it is still night or iftar time is due while it is not.
  • Involuntary full mouth vomiting and subsequent swallowing of it or part of it.
  • When one is force into sexual intercourse or when one is sleeping or unconscious

b) Fasting without intention
c) Breaking (iftar) fast without the intention of doing so.
d) Lustful kissing of ones spouse
e) Emission of semen due to touching, kissing, masturbation.
f) Intentional vomiting.

2. Offensive acts during fasting

a) Backbiting, slander
b) To lie or deceive
c) To use abusive language
d) Not having iftar
e) Taste a food without swallowing it, using toothpaste.
f) Gargling water due to thirsts or hot weather.
g) Wrapping oneself with wet clothes.
h) Throwing up intentionally
i) Weakening the body (e.g. strenuous sport)
j) Gathering saliva and swallowing it;

3. Days when fasting is forbidden

a) Day of Eid al Fitr (Eid of Ramadan)
b) During Eid al Adha 10, 11, 12 and 13 of month of Dhul Hijjah

4. Events when it is allowed to break the fast and fast later the similar number of days

a) If fasting aggravates health-condition
b) Snake biting
c) Thirsts due to newly developed disease
d) Genuine danger for a pregnant mother, or for her fetus.
e) Genuine fear for the life of a suckling infant
f) Reason to fear death
g) Menstruation
h) If one is a traveler

5. Things that do not break fast

a) Those things which would otherwise break fast does not do so when one is unaware of the fact that one is fasting(complete forgetfulness of fasting).

b) Entrance of insects (i.e mosquitos), smoke and dust from natural environment does not break fast.

c) Wet dream, swallowing ones own saliva when still in the mouth, brushing teeth, smearing oil, ointment on unwounded body do not break fast. or used antimony [in his eyes],

d) If one is overcome by vomiting, his fast is not broken.

6. Etiquette and desirable practices

  1. Preparing for the month.
  2. Bringing to mind the bounty of Allah.
  3. Purifying one’s intention
  4. Pre-dawn meal (suhur) as late as safely possible.
  5. Not unnecessarily delaying the breaking of the fast.
  6. Performing salat al-Maghrib soon after breaking the fast, then returning to eat.
  7. Making du`a at the time of breaking the fast.
  8. Enabling others to break their fasts.
  9. Abstaining from all forbidden deeds.
  10. Maintaining a pleasant disposition.
  11. Abundant reciting of the Qur’an.
  12. Abundant charity.
  13. Performing tarawih prayers.

7. Miscellaneous

a) The intention of fasting can be made as late as just before noon, if one forgets to do so during the previous night. If one passes noon without making the intention ones fasting is invalid.(1.3b)

b) One should eat before the day breaks even when one is not hungry.

c) For a woman whenever during the day menstruation stops she should be observing fasting even though it is not a fast for her. She should fast if it happens just before morning and did not have enough time to take shower and eat.

d) If a woman menstruates, she stops fasting and makes up [fasting for the days of menstruation].

e) Someone who lost consciousness in Ramadan does not make up the day on which the loss of consciousness occurred, but he makes up that which came after it.

f) If a traveller arrives, or a [menstruating] woman attains purity with part of the day [remaining], they abstain [from those things which invalidate fasting] for the rest of that day.

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