In Honor of Ramadan Here Are The Sunrise And Sunset Times for Malmo Sweden


In honor of our vast readership of Muslims in Malmö, Sweden…

Malmö, Sweden — Sunrise, sunset times for tomorrow, June 22:

Sunrise Today: 4:24 AM 44° Northeast
Sunset Today: 9:55 PM 316° Northwest

Daylight Hours: 17 hours, 31 minutes!

Bon Appétit!

  • lolwut?
  • BillyHW

    Raping a Swedish woman is always halal for these koranimals, regardless of the time of day.

  • bob e

    great post ..

  • Jay Currie

    It’s insta-slim time for the vast Muslim community north of 60.

    However, there would appear to be a body of thought which suggests sunrise/sunset can be taken from Mecca.

    • Censored_EG

      Muzzie theological taqqiya.

    • andycanuck

      That would make too much sense and logic isn’t their strong suit.

  • Dana Garcia

    Swedish welfare must be pretty good!

  • pdxnag

    But can’t they all pork out in the dark?

    • andycanuck

      Yes. They have huge food orgies afterward and not e.g. an ordinary meal in their house.

  • Dana Garcia

    Here at 38 degrees North the longest day is 14 3/4 hours, which also seems too long for hungry choppers to be missing meals. They better head south. The equator is so much nicer.

  • ed

    shittyria law allows mus-tards to miss fasting if they make up the lost days later in the year ,also pork and alcohol can be consumed in times of need

    • AlanUK

      Nice one! Forget that Ramadan moves from month to month (it is based on a lunar calendar) and keep it only when the days are short!

      Another option would be to keep the same month but follow the times of sunset and sunrise at a key Muslim site such as Mecca or Medina or the closest Muslim country.

  • Censored_EG

    Ah, the poor poor muzzies of Malmo. My heart bleeds for them. They must be so hungry. Happy Ramadan-a-ding-dong-a-rama to them.

  • Justin St.Denis

    Proving once again what a COMMITMENT being batshit crazy really is.

  • Achmed

    The Canada Day holiday on July 1 needs to be moved so it does not fall in the holy month of Ramadan. The same goes for St. Jean Baptiste Day and Nunavut Day.