As local Muslims mark the end of Ramadan, some say they feel targeted by recent events here at home and overseas.
One local family says there's no better time to reach out to their neighbors to share their faith.
The Khalid sisters love to bake and every year they mark the end of Ramadan by delivering gifts to their neighbors.
"We had chocolate chip cookies, we had a cinnamon swirl cake, date bars," said Wardah Khalid, who lives in Tomball.
The family moved into the neighborhood in 2010.
"In this community, we were probably the only Muslim family," she said.
However, they didn't want people to see them as different.
"There's a stigma against Muslim Americans, especially right now with the election rhetoric," said Khalid.
From politics here at home to terror attacks overseas, she's constantly defending her faith.
"This is just very concerning for people who are visibly Muslim, like me,” Khalid said. “I wear the hijab or people who just might be in the mosque, they could be targeted.”
But this is home.
"I was born and raised in Texas, so we think of ourselves as another country, but as patriotic as any American," said Khalid.
These sisters are determined to not let others define them.
"It's just a way to share our holiday with our neighbors who aren't Muslim, so they can learn a little about our faith and what we're doing," she said.