Muslims in Malaysia find ways to adapt as Ramadan this year is observed under the partial lockdown imposed to curb the spread of Covid-19.
Social distancing is being observed all over the country, including in mosques which are closed except to imams leading prayers. Here in Masjid Negara, Ahmad Mujahid Salleh Sani is seen leading the tarawih prayers.
A family prays in their humble home at a low-cost flat in Kampung Baru, Kuala Lumpur.
Jalan Tuanku Abdul Rahman in the heart of Kuala Lumpur is usually buzzing with activity during Ramadan, but now its streets are empty.
Mannequins dressed in traditional garb stand in a shop in an area of Kuala Lumpur which has been placed under lockdown – the only indication that festivities are around the corner.
Bubur lambuk is traditionally eaten during the Ramadan period. But for the first time in a century, there will be no bubur lambuk at Masjid Jamek in Kampung Baru where the head chef is seen putting away his pots.
Norizhan, a student at Universiti Teknologi Mara, reads the Quran in his room at the university's Shah Alam campus. He and thousands others have been stranded on campuses across the country since the partial lockdown began in mid-March.
Amir Hakim and his roommate Hafiz perform the noon prayers in their dormitory at Universiti Teknologi Mara in Shah Alam. They are among tens of thousands of university students who have been stranded in the Klang Valley since the movement control order began on March 18.
Universiti Teknologi Mara students Siti Normaisara (left) and Nur Nazira pray on the first day of Ramadan in their room at the university's Shah Alam campus.
(Clockwise from left) Army corporal Izani, police inspector Nik, and corporals Fadliey and Khairul share a simple meal before dawn, ahead of their duty for the day at a roadblock in Cheras, Kuala Lumpur.
Inspector Nik leads his men in a morning prayer on the first day of Ramadan before they begin their duty along with other police officers at a roadblock in Cheras, Kuala Lumpur.
Police officer Yusof, who is stationed at a roadblock in Kampung Baru, Kuala Lumpur, performs his prayers at a nearby stall on the first day of Ramadan.
Residents living near the Selayang farmers' market make a quick trip to buy vegetables and fruits on the first day of Ramadan.
In Penang, Nor Azman and Sofea still keep their tradition of sharing the sahur or pre-dawn meal with their daughter, who is spending Ramadan apart from her parents for the first time in Kuala Lumpur.