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Ramadan work ethic: British Muslim police and doctors juggle fasting and emergencies

48 min read
British Muslim police and doctors Ramadan work ethic

British Muslim police and doctors Ramadan work ethic

“We need to capture that because in our society it’s hard for a lot of people to go report crimes in a cold, dreary station.”
The reflection room at Hertfordshire Police station is part of efforts to accommodate minorities in Britain’s police forces. Hertfordshire Police
Ramadan also poses a challenge for Muslim doctors, but the constant pressure of working in hospitals has made them well practised in coping, says Dr Hina Shahid, a general practitioner and chair of Muslim Doctors Association.
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“It’s so busy on normal days outside Ramadan, you don’t even get to eat or drink at work. So, in a sense there’s not much change. The lack of sleep is challenging but you get used to it,” she says. “Doing night shifts is easier … but it involves swaps with colleagues on the rota.”
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Dr Shahid says she tries to take annual leave during Ramadan, especially when sunset falls after 9pm.

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