Muslims in the Midlands will meet today, at the same time as Muslims across the UK, united in their condemnation of extremist group ISIS.
Muslims in Birmingham will be getting guidance today on staying healthy during Ramadan. Some healthy meal suggestions from the NHS.
Top tips from the NHS on staying healthy during the holy month of Ramadan.
Imam Khalid Hussain says he does not want to be linked to any kind of hatred or discrimination.
Malaika is one of the group of Muslims and volunteers who are handing out roses and messages of peace in Nottingham today.
She says she converted to Islam and today is about bringing communities together: "Even though we are Muslims, we are part of the community and we care about the community".
A young group of Muslims and volunteers are handing out 1,000 roses in Nottingham today as part of an event called 'Flowers for Peace'.
The group formed the event following the death of Drummer Lee Rigby in Woolwich last month.
1000 roses are being handed out in Nottingham city-centre today as part of an event called 'Flowers for Peace'. It has been organised by The KQZ Institute, a group of young Muslims and volunteers who have got together after the death of soldier Lee Rigby in Woolwich last month.
1000 roses will be handed out in Nottingham city-centre today as part of an event called 'Flowers for Peace'.
It has been organised by The KQZ Institute, a group of young Muslims and volunteers who have got together after the death of soldier Lee Rigby in Woolwich last month.
The following message will be attached to the roses:
"If anyone killed a person, it would be as if he killed all mankind, and if anyone saved a life, it would be as if he saved the life of all mankind."
Organisers say they will hope it will send a clear message that young Muslims in Nottingham strongly condemn murder.
A diabetes charity has launched a campaign today to make Muslims more aware of the disease in the run-up to Ramadan.
Observing the month of daylight fasting, which begins on the ninth of July this year, can make diabetes much more difficult to manage, particularly when Ramadan falls in summer, when the days are so much longer. Callum Watkinson reports.
Worshippers at Birmingham's Central Jamia Masjid Lozells mosque are invited to take part in a special health session today designed to help them stay healthy during the holy month of Ramadan.
South Asians are six times more likely to have type two diabetes than caucasians. Type two diabetics who go without food are much more likely to suffer severe hypoglycaemia.
Add the holy month of Ramadan into that equation, when Muslims fast from dawn til dusk, and the results could be deadly.