This week Muslims around the world are celebrating Eid al-Fitr — a joyous three-day holiday that marks the end of Ramadan, the holy month of fasting.
Many start Eid al-Fitr -- or "breaking-of-the-fast festival" -- by performing special morning prayers known as Salaat al-Eid. Families and friends then traditionally dress in new outfits and get together to feast on special sweets and pastries and exchange gifts.
But millions of Muslims are currently displaced and will not be able to spend Eid in the comfort of their homes. The United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees announced last June that worldwide displacement had hit an all-time high, with Muslim-majority Syria being the largest driver of displacement. One in every 122 people around the globe is either a refugee, internally displaced or seeking asylum, and half of all refugees are children, according to UNHCR.
Still, Muslim refugees and other migrants are finding ways to joyously observe the holidays.
Scroll down to see their Ramadan and Eid al-Fitr observances in refugee camps and shelters.