The sentences have slightly different meanings. This is all you need to know about why they are different.
Which is the Ramadan?
Ramadan, the ninth month in the Islamic calendar, is a period of fasting observed by Muslims around the world to celebrate “the best of times.”
Celebrate the first time that the Qur’an was revealed to Muhammad, according to Islamic belief.
Fasting is only mandatory for healthy adult Muslims, anyone suffering from illness, travel, elderly, pregnant, lactating, diabetic, chronically ill or menstruating are exempt from the practice.
The period of fasting, during which Muslims can not eat or drink, is from dawn to dusk and Muslims participate in increased prayer activity.
Muslims often try to practice greater self-discipline during the month of Ramadan.
What does Ramadan Mubarak and Ramadan Kareem mean?
Ramadan Mubarak is translated to mean “blessed Ramadan” or “Happy Ramadan.”
Ramadan Kareem means “may Ramadan be generous with you”, but there is some debate about whether it should be used during Ramadan.
Are the greetings different and when are they used?
The greetings are different, since Ramadan Mubarak offers a blessed or happy Ramadan to the person with whom he exchanges.
While Ramadan Kareem has a debate about its use, he asks Ramadan to be generous with the other person.
There is some disagreement about its use, since some people believe that asking Ramadan to be generous with you goes against the teachings of Islam, because Ramadan can not be generous to an individual.
Saudi academic Sheikh Al-Uthaymeen said to the Express: “It should be said ‘Ramadan Mubarak’, or whatever it is similar to him, because it is not Ramadan himself that gives so that he can be kareem (generous), in fact it is Allah who He placed grace in her, and made it a special month, and a time to realize one of the pillars of Islam. “
Ramadan Mubarak is the most used of the two since it was originally used by the Prophet Muhammad.