Rohingya Muslim Relief
Who we are
The Rohingya Muslim Relief was created to serve the poor, destitute, In Need Families living in the United States as refugees in need of help and guidance.
Reduce the lives of refugees as a whole through education and assistance.
The Rohingya Muslim Relief seeks to alleviate the suffering and suffering of the people by providing dignified and timely service to the afflicted. The Rohingya Muslim Relief seeks to build healthy communities, creating opportunities for those who need to keep their dignity strong and support basic needs.
1. Introduce various independent programs that will benefit local communities.
2. Improving the financial stability of the Rohingya Muslim Relief.
3. Implement family-based programs thus strengthening the local community.
4. Partner with Islamic institutions and charities.
5. Increase the Organization’s presence among the various communities of the DFW Metroplex.
Rohingya Muslim Relief Mosque
Vickery Meadow in Northeast Dallas is home to 50,000 people from all over the world in about five square miles, including many Muslim residents from the Middle East, Africa, and Southeast Asia. But the area is not home to any public mosques. Because many residents lack transportation, traveling to the nearest mosque in Richardson is not a viable option. Rohingya Muslim Relief (RMR) stepped in to fill the void.
The organization emanated from Myanmar refugees, who fled their homeland’s violence against their faith. RMR created a space in The Ivy apartments so that Muslim neighbors can worship close to home. It also provides religious education for 180 Muslim children during the week. With permission from management, members transformed an old storage unit into a place to pray. Islamic art decorates the windowless room. Rugs line the floor and spill into the parking lot for worshippers to practice “Salah,” the five daily prayers. Space also has running water for residents to cleanse their face, hands, and feet, a practice called “Wudu.”
Rohingya Muslim Relief Mosque Friday pray
Myanmar, the Rohingya must worship in secret or risk a violent rebuke from the anti-Muslim government, according to Shaukat Salleh, RMR’s president. Refugees often risk their safety to escape their homeland and spend years in camps waiting to be resettled in a land with little resemblance to home. The RMR space provides them a chance to reconnect with their culture and faith.