This thesis explores practices and expressions of borderland religion, meaning religion in the context of migration. Through participant observation in two refugee camps followed by a subsequent discussion of post-colonial and spatial theory, the aim is to explore and reveal practices that become particularly prominent in displacement, interpreted in the context of religion. This is to shed light on different aspects of life in displacement, to discover practices that receive particular significance in migration, and to explore dynamic and migrating dimensions of religion. Through this research, humanity appear as a prevalent and emphasized practice among people living in displacement. Yet, this would not have been discovered without the bodily presence and experience of the researcher and the sharing of space with research subjects. Thus, this thesis suggests that valuable and important information about the life worlds of some people can only be approached to be understood through encounters and sharing of spaces.