This is a Memory Kitchen showcase of 4 generations of Arabic women telling stories and making a traditional treat. Muslims all around the globe celebrate a successful Ramadan and an end their fasting by feasting on these delicious sugary treats. The celebration at the end of Ramadan is called Eid al-Fitr, and it usually lasts for 3 days. “Eid” means “feast” while “Fitr” means “breaking our fast”. Although there’s nothing stopping you from having these ma’amoul anytime of year, you’ll find it is very rare that anyone actually does, except on Eid. The smell of ma’amoul starts to fill households a week before Eid, and it really tests patience during Ramadan, as mouths salivate and sparkly eyes and hearts await this treat. Perhaps the most notable sign of ma'amoul on the horizon though is the sounds of the wooden moulds banging on the tables. It is a special time, bringing family and loved ones together, over ma’amoul.