Mohammed commanded Muslims to victory on March 13, 624, at the Battle of Badr, Saudi Arabia. The introduction of Islam to the Arabian Peninsula was greatly aided by this occasion.
Mohammed, the Prophet of Islam, underwent a migration known as the hijra in which he left his native Mecca. Thus, he made Medina his permanent home for a while.
However, as the new religion acquired adherents, tensions between Muslims in Medina and Mohammed’s relatives, the influential Quraysh tribe of merchants, grew.
Quraysh caravans that traveled to and from Medina on commercial routes frequently clashed with Muslims in those times.
The Battle of Badr took place in the Madinah Province’s little village of Badr. The Madinah Province’s little town of Badr is where the Battle of Badr took place. Madinah and Yanbu are both located nearby; the distances between them are 130 km and 82 km, respectively. The distance to Makkah, a holy city, is also 355 kilometers.
At Badr, a caravan of Quraysh stopped, and Mohammed’s men ambushed it. A Quraysh army encountered the Muslims in the Badr Valley. Thus, the Muslims and Quraysh initially came into direct conflict at the Battle of Badr. The battle, in which over a thousand soldiers took part, lasted for hours and was decisively won by the Muslims. Six years later, at Mecca, the Quraysh peacefully yielded to Mohammed’s army.