Imam Ali As-Sajjad (peace be upon him) said: "He who feeds a hungry believer, God will feed him from the fruits of paradise, and he who quenches the thirst of a believer, God will give him a drink from the Sealed Nectar." This was the rewards of, he who feeds and quench the thirst of a believer in a normal state, what about those who are serving the visitors of the shrine of the one whose grave is visited by four thousand angels lamenting him until the day of resurrection, and whose visitor is like he who visited the throne of God, according to the narrations of our infallible Imams (peace be upon them).
This is why everyone is rushing to achieve this great honour, and these servants of the visitors of Imam Al-Hussayn (peace be upon him) are trying their best to make this privilege an inherent character in their lives and when they will die.
In fact, the holy city of Karbala is characterized from the rest of the cities by the service of the visitors of Imam Al-Hussayn and his brother Aba Al-Fadl Al-Abbas (peace be upon both of them) throughout the year, a service that attains its peak during the Zyarat of Millions in special occasions such as Ashura.
The owners of service processions start early the preparations for the Zyarat of Ashura, starting with an exclusive service within Karbala city, then during the first ten days of Muharram they establish the service marquees, set up tables and prepare the suitable services that make the visitor comfortable, the convoys are deployed on the roads leading to the holy city. So, he who visits the holy city of Karbala during those days will notice their eternal motto "Serving the visitors of Imam Al-Hussayn (peace be upon him) is an honour for us," as all sides of roads and streets are filled with service processions, young and elder are racing to provide the best of services such as food and drinks...
Providing services in Karbala during the days of Zyarat Ashura is not limited to the service processions, but also few houses and Hussaynyat open their doors to the visitors, in addition to personal efforts harnessed by some citizens who sought to offer their services through the distribution of food and meals using their own cars.