The countdown of all countdowns has officially begun. Ramadan, the holiest Islamic month of the year, is officially less than 60 days away. Yup, you read that right. *chugs water* 

According to the Islamic calendar, the month of Rajab started on Feb. 25 and will end on March 24. It is followed by Sha'ban, which is expected to last for 29 days, ending on April 23. That means April 24 is most likely to be the first day of Ramadan. 

Ibrahim Al Jarwan, member of the Arab Union for Astronomy and Space Sciences, told Gulf News that the new moon sighting for Ramadan in 2020 will most likely occur on April 23. The latter is an anticipated event observed by Muslims worldwide. 

Moon sighting is also relied upon to determine the last day of Ramadan and the first day of Eid El Fitr. This year, many have predicted that the Shawwal crescent, which marks the official end of the month and last day of fasting, would be visible on May 23. In other words, the first day of Eid is expected to be May 24. 

While many have already started getting ready, jotting down their goals and resolutions, others are panicking and hyperventilating at the shocking news. 

Because one thing's for sure: If there's any time of the year that Muslims find special and worthy of reflection it's most definitely Ramadan. 

1. Clearly, many people are excited

2. And they can't wait for those special nights

2. But not everyone is feeling the vibe

3. The countdown to breakup haram relationships? It's on

4. Taking exams while fasting is the modern day jihad, tbh

5. Yup, that's all of us 5 seconds before the fajr call to prayer

6. But remember, even getting the chance to hear adhan is a privilege

7. *Mom, five seconds after we leave the iftar dining table*

8. Can we just start referring to Ramadan as the Muslim hungry month from now on?

9. Some people take it as an opportunity to lose weight

10. Others are simply yearning for the contagious peaceful vibes

11. Because honestly, staying up for suhoor is a vibe of its own