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Thread: Adhan and Iqamah - Call to Prayer

  1. #1
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    Arrow Adhan and Iqamah - Call to Prayer

    Aauzo Billaahi Minash Shaitaan Nir Rajim Bismillaah Hir Rahman Nir Raheem ;
    Allah - Beginning With The Name Of - The Most Gracious, The Most Merciful.

    As-Salāmu `Alaykum (السلام عليكم)

    It is highly recommended to recite the Adhan & Iqamah before daily wajib prayers .


    The Prophet (saw) of Allah has said, "I went to paradise and saw domes of pearl and its dirt is of musk." He said, "Oh Gebrial, who is this for?" He replied, "This if for your ummah's Muazzin (one who says the Azaan) and Imams." [Rawahu Abu Ya'la Fee Musnad]

    The one who says Azaan for Sawaab is like that martyred who is drenched in blood and when he will die insects will not come on in his body. [Rawahut Tabrani]


    If people knew how much reward there was in Azaan then swords would be used amongst them [to say it]. (Rawahu Ahmad)

    The duaa between Azaan and Iqamah is not rejected. [Abu Daood & Tirmizi]

    Rules & Method of Adhan and Iqamah



    It is Mustahab for man and woman to say Adhan and Iqamah before offering daily obligatory prayers, but for other Mustahab or obligatory prayers, they are not prescribed. But before prayers of Eid ul Fitr and Eid ul Adha, it is Mustahab to say "As-Salah" three times, provided that the prayers are going to be offered in congregation.

    It is recommended that Adhan be pronounced in the right ear of the child, and Iqamah in its left ear, on the day it is born or before the umbilical cord is cast off.


    Adhan consists of the following 18 sentences:


    Allahu Akbar - Four (4) Times (Allah is greater than any description) Adhan and Iqamah - Call to Prayer-azan01-gif
    Ash hadu an la ilaha illal lah - Two (2) Times (I testify that there is no god but Allah)
    Adhan and Iqamah - Call to Prayer-azan02-gif
    Ash hadu anna Muhammadan Rasu lul lah - Two (2) Times(I testify that Muhammad is Allah's Messenger) Adhan and Iqamah - Call to Prayer-azan03-gif
    Ash hadu anna Amiral Momeneena Hajjattul lah - Two (2) Times(I testify that Ali is the Vicergent of Allah s.w.t.) Adhan and Iqamah - Call to Prayer-azan04-gif
    Hayya'alas Salah - Two (2) Times (Hasten to prayers) Adhan and Iqamah - Call to Prayer-azan05-gif
    Hayya'alal Falah - Two (2) Times (Hasten to deliverance) Adhan and Iqamah - Call to Prayer-azan06-gif
    Hayya'ala Khayril 'Amal - Two (2) Times(Hasten to the best act) Adhan and Iqamah - Call to Prayer-azan07-gif
    Allahu Akbar - Two (2) Times (Allah is greater than any description) Adhan and Iqamah - Call to Prayer-azan01-gif
    La ilaha illal lah - Two (2) Times (There is no god but Allah) Adhan and Iqamah - Call to Prayer-azan08-gif


    As regard to Iqamah, it consists of 17 sentences. In Iqamah, Allahu Akbar is reduced in the beginning to twice, and at the end, La ilaha illal lah to once, and after Hayya 'ala Khayril 'Amal, Qadqa matis Salah (i.e. the prayers has certainly been established) must be added two times.

    Ash hadu anna Amiral Mu'minina 'Aliyyan Waliyyullah ( I testify that the Commander of the faithful, Imam Ali (AS) is the vicegerent of Allah) is not a part of either Adhan or Iqamah. But it is preferable that it is pronounced after Ash hadu anna Muhammadan Rasulul lah with the niyyat of Qurbat.


    There should not be an unusual interval between the sentences of Adhan or Iqamah, and if an unusual gap is allowed between them, the Adhan or Iqamah will have to be repeated.

    If Adhan and Iqamah are recited in a melodious tune, rendering it musical, that is, like the way singers sing to entertain the people, it is haraam.
    If it it does not become musical, it is Makrooh.


    Whenever a person offers two prayers together, one after the other, he will not say Adhan for the second prayers if he has said it for the first, irrespective of whether it was better in that case to pray together or not, like on the day of Arafah (9th Dhul Hijjah) for Zuhr and Asr prayers, or the night of Eid ul Adha for Maghrib and Isha at Mash'ar.

    But the Adhan does not become necessary, only if there is no prolonged gap between the two prayers. A small time lapse between two prayers, caused by Duas or Nafilah, will not be taken as a prolonged gap. And if one gives Adhan, as per obligatory precaution, one should not make the niyyat of it being prescribed by Shariah, especially in the last two cases of Arafah and Mash'ar.


    If Adhan and Iqamah has been pronounced for congregational prayers, a person joining that congregation should not pronounce Adhan and Iqamah, for his own prayers.


    If a person entering a mosque finds that congregational prayers are over, he may not give Adhan or Iqamah for his own prayers, as long as the lines have not broken up, and the people have not dispersed. This means it is not an emphasised Mustahab act for him. If he intends to give Adhan or Iqamah anyway, then it should be with very low voices. If he is joining another prayers with congregation, he should not give Adhan or Iqamah.

    The Five Pillars of Islam (arkān-al-Islām أركان الإسلام; also arkān ad-dīn أركان الدين "pillars of the religion") are five basic acts in Islam.

    The Qur'an presents them as a framework for worship and a sign of commitment to the faith. They are (1) the shahada (creed), (2) daily prayers (salat), (3) fasting during Ramadan (sawm), (4) almsgiving (zakāt), and (5) the pilgrimage to Mecca (hajj) at least once in a lifetime.


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    >> At a place where congregational prayers have just ended, and the lines have not yet broken up, if a person wants to begin his prayers individually, or with another congregation, he is exempted from pronouncing Adhan and Iqamah on six conditions:

    1. If prayers are offered in a mosque. If it is not offered in a mosque, the exemption from pronouncing Adhan and Iqamah is not established.
    2. If Adhan and Iqamah has already been recited for the preceding prayers.
    3. If the congregational prayers offered is not void.
    4. When the prayers of the person concerned, and the congregational prayers are offered at one and the same place. If the congregational prayers are offered within the mosque, and he wants to offer prayers on its roof, it is Mustahab that he should pronounce Adhan and Iqamah.
    5. When the congregational prayers have been offered within prescribed time (Ada'). His own prayers which he wishes to offer may not necessarily be within time.
    6. When both, his prayers and the congregational prayers, are for common time. For example, both of them should be offering Zuhr prayers or Asr prayers.
      The same is applicable if he prays Zuhr while the congregation prays Asr or vice versa. But if his praying Maghrib in its prime time, with a congregation which is offering Asr at its lapsed time, Adhan and Iqamah will not be exempted.



    >> If a person doubts about the third condition out of the six conditions mentioned above, that is, if he doubts whether or not the congregational prayers are void, he is exempted from pronouncing Adhan and Iqamah. But if he doubts about any one of the remaining conditions, it is better that he should pronounce Adhan and Iqamah, with the niyyat of Raja' (a hope that he may be doing a worthy deed).

    >> It is Mustahab that when a person hears Adhan, he follows by uttering together in a low voice whatever he hears.


    >> If a person hears another person pronouncing Adhan and Iqamah, regardless of whether he has repeated with him the same or not, he may not say Adhan and Iqamah for his own namaz, if there is no delay or time gap between them and his namaz.




    >> If a man listens to the Adhan pronounced by a woman with lustful amusement, he will not be exempted from pronouncing Adhan. In fact, even if intention is not lustful, the exemption is a matter of Ishkal.


    >> It is necessary that the Adhan and Iqamah of a congregational prayers are pronounced by a man. However, if a woman pronounces Adhan and Iqamah in a congregational prayers of women, it is sufficient.


    >> Iqamah should be pronounced after Adhan. Moreover, Iqamah should be pronounced in a standing position, and with Wudhu, Ghusl or tayammum.

    >> If a person pronounces the sentences of Adhan or Iqamah without proper order, like if he says 'Hayya 'alal falah' before 'Hayya alas Salah; he should repeat from the place where the order has been disturbed.


    >> An inordinate lapse of time should not be allowed between Adhan and Iqamah, and if an excessive gap is allowed between them, it is Mustahab that Adhan be pronounced once again. Similarly, if an excessive time gap is allowed between Adhan, Iqamah, and the prayers, it is Mustahab to repeat them for that prayers.

    >> Adhan and Iqamah should be pronounced in correct Arabic. Hence, if they are pronounced in incorrect Arabic, or one letter is uttered for another, or if, for example, its translation is pronounced, it will not be valid.



    >> Adhan and Iqamah for a prayer should be pronounced when the time for that prayer has set in. If a person pronounces them before time, whether it be intentionally or due to forgetfulness, his action is void, except when the time of namaz sets in during the namaz being offered, then that is valid.


    >> If a person doubts before pronouncing Iqamah, whether he has pronounced Adhan, he should pronounce Adhan. But, if he doubts during Iqamah whether he has pronounced Adhan, the pronouncing of Adhan is not necessary.



    >> If before pronouncing a part of Adhan or Iqamah, a person doubts whether he has pronounced the part preceding it, he should pronounce the preceding part. But, if he doubts when in the process of pronouncing a part of Adhan or Iqamah whether he has pronounced the part preceding it, it is not necessary to pronounce that part.



    >> It is Mustahab that while pronouncing Adhan, a person should stand facing Qibla and should have performed Wudhu or Ghusl. It is Mustahab to place the hands on his ears, and raise one's voice. Also, one should pause between the recitals

    The Five Pillars of Islam (arkān-al-Islām أركان الإسلام; also arkān ad-dīn أركان الدين "pillars of the religion") are five basic acts in Islam.

    The Qur'an presents them as a framework for worship and a sign of commitment to the faith. They are (1) the shahada (creed), (2) daily prayers (salat), (3) fasting during Ramadan (sawm), (4) almsgiving (zakāt), and (5) the pilgrimage to Mecca (hajj) at least once in a lifetime.


  3. #3
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    Arrow Azaan & Eqaamah are considered to be highly recommended and emphasized acts in salat

    Aauzo Billaahi Minash Shaitaan Nir Rajim Bismillaah Hir Rahman Nir Raheem ;
    Allah - Beginning With The Name Of - The Most Gracious, The Most Merciful.


    As-Salāmu `Alaykum (السلام عليكم)

    Azaan and Eqaamah both are considered to be highly recommended and emphasized acts in salaat. Numerous traditions have underlined their significance and importance. Azaan and Eqaamah, with their profound meanings and concepts, prepare a worshipper to acquire proximity to the Almighty in the way of worship and ascend to great heights. The Holy Prophet (peace be uon him and his progeny) advised Abuzar (Allah be satisfied with him) thus:

    “Allah always takes pride and boasts about three individuals to his angels: (Among them is the) One who gets up in the desert without food and water but says his Azaan and Eqaamah and only then performs his salaat. Your Lord says to the angels, “Look at My slave how he is worshipping Me when he cannot see anybody other than Me.” Thereafter, seventy thousand angels come forward and perform salaat behind him and seek forgiveness for him till the morrow.


    O Abuzar! When a person is hungry and thirsty on the earth, and does wuzu or tayammum and performs salaat after reading the Azaan and Eqaamah, Allah orders the angels to pray behind him in rows in such a way that he cannot be spotted. They bow when he bows and prostrate when he prostrates and say ‘Aameen’ when he invokes.

    O Abuzar! If somebody says only the Eqaamah but forsakes the Azaan, only two angels perform the salaat with him.”
    (Wasaaleush Shia, vol.5, p. 383)

    Imam Husain (a.s.) narrates,

    “We were sitting in the mosque when the caller for prayers (moazzin) went on the minaret and cried, ‘Allahu Akbar Allahu Akbar’. On hearing this call, Ameerul Momineen (a.s.) wept profusely due to which even we began weeping. When the moazzin completed his Azaan, Ali (a.s.) said, ‘Do you know what did the moazzin say?’ We said, ‘Allah, His Messenger and his successor know the best.’

    He said,

    ‘If you knew what he said, certainly you would have laughed less and cried more. The call of Allahu Akbar bears a few meanings:
    One meaning of Allahu Akbar denotes the eternity, everlastingness, knowledge, power, strength, benevolence, endowment, greatness and honor of Allah the Almighty. By saying Allahu Akbar, the moazzin implies, ‘Allah is He to Whom belong the creation and the command. He brings everything into creation by His Will. All that the creation possesses is due to Him. Also, its return is unto Him. He is the First, before everything, from eternity. He is the Last, after everything, and is Everlasting. He is Evident, more than anything else, but cannot be comprehended. He is the Hidden, more than anything else, but is sans limits. (In other words, His being apparent is more evident than the manifestation of anything else and His concealment is more hidden than anything else).


    The second meaning of Allahu Akbar is:

    He is the All Knowing and All Aware. That is, He knows what has occurred and what will occur before its occurrence.

    The third meaning of Allahu Akbar is:

    He is the All Powerful and commands authority over everything. His dominion extends over whatever He wishes. He is Strong means that He has power over His creation and rules them. His Strength is His Own and His Power is dominant and established over all things. When He desires to bring something into existence, He just commands ‘Be’ and it is.

    The fourth meaning of Allahu Akbar connotes His Forbearance and Honor. He is so Forbearing as if He does not know (our mistakes) at all. His is so Forgiving as if He has not seen (our sins) at all. He conceals our transgression as if there had been no obedience.
    He does not hasten to punish or reprimand because of the aforementioned attributes.

    Another meaning of Allahu Akbar is:

    He is Generous and Munificent. His endowments are plenty and His actions honorable.

    The fifth meaning of Allahu Akbar is:
    He can neither be described nor does He possess any how-ness (kaifiyyah). When somebody says Allahu Akbar it is as if he is confessing that Allah is too Great than to be comprehended by the attributes ascribed unto Him by the describers. These so-called describers of attributes do so according to their own whims and imaginations and not in correspondence with His Greatness. Allah is much Higher than that the describers comprehend His attributes.

    Yet another connotation of Allahu Akbar is that Allah is the Greatest and Highest. He is Needless and can dispense with the actions (or existence) of His creatures.

    The statement ‘I witness that there is no god but Allah’ is an announcement that testimony without recognition from the heart is impossible. The announcer confesses:

    I know that there is no god but Allah and every deity besides Him is false. I hereby make a verbal admission and acknowledge from the depth of my heart that there is no god except Him. I also witness that no other god can provide refuge but Him and there is no asylum from evils, mischief and corruption except in His Holy Being.

    And the testimony, ‘I witness that there is no god but Allah’ for the second time suggests:

    I testify that there is no guide except Allah and none can acquire guidance in religion except through Him. I take Allah as Witness that there is no deity but Him. I take the inhabitants of the skies and the earth and everything in between them, among the angels, mankind, mountains, trees, wild animals, reptiles, in short, all existents of the world of creation, as witnesses, that I bear testimony that there is no creator except Allah. Also, there is no sustainer, no deity, none who can harm, none who can benefit, none who can straiten things, none who can grant salvation, no bestower, no restrainer, no adviser, none who can cure, none who can advance matters or postpone them, except Allah the Almighty. Creation and command is only in His authority. All the goodness is only in His hands. Blessed is Allah, the Lord of the worlds.

    And the announcement, ‘I witness that Muhammad (peace be upon him and his progeny) is the messenger of Allah’, means:

    I bear witness that certainly there is no god but Allah, Muhammad (peace be upon him and his progeny) is His slave, His messenger and His chosen one. He has sent him (peace be upon him and his progeny) for the guidance of the entire mankind and conveyed him the true religion. He will make his religion dominate all ideologies even if the polytheists detest it. And I take all the messengers and prophets (peace be upon them) as witnesses, so also the angels and the entire mankind, residing in the heavens and the earth, that Muhammad (peace be upon him and his progeny) is the master of the first and the last.

    And the announcement, ‘I witness that Muhammad (peace be upon him and his progeny) is the messenger of Allah’, for the second time implies:

    I testify that everybody needs Allah, the One, the Subduer, the Needless from His servants, creatures and entire mankind. I witness that Allah the Almighty sent Muhammad (peace be upon him and his progeny) as a giver of glad tidings, a warner, to invite them towards Allah with His permission and be a shining lamp for them. So, whoever denies or refutes him or does not believe in him (peace be upon him and his progeny), Allah (Mighty and Glorified be He) will throw him in hell fire, which shall be his eternal abode as he will never get respite from it.

    The call, ‘Hasten for prayers’, indicates:

    Hurry for your best deed, to the invitation of your Lord, towards forgiveness and pardon of your God, to extinguish the fire that you have kindled and to free your neck from the shackles that you have cast around it. So that Allah may erase your evil deeds, forgive your sins, convert your misdeeds to good actions, for He is the Master, the Honorable, Possessor of the great obligation. And indeed He has permitted us, the Muslim society, to enter in His service and to be in His presence.

    And the call, ‘Hasten for prayers’ for the second time, implies:

    Stand up to invoke Allah, your Lord. Present your needs to your Lord, seek from Him through His words, ask for His intercession through them. Increase your remembrance (dhikr), your qunoot (the supplication in the second unit of prayers), your bowing, your prostration, your humility, your submissiveness, raise your hands to ask Him, for certainly, He has permitted us for all these.

    And the call ‘Hasten to success’, connotes:

    Perform and hasten to the act that will last forever and will never be destroyed, a safety that will never be annihilated, a life whose clue can never be found by death, a bounty that will never end, a kingdom that will never finish, a happiness that will never turn to grief, an acquaintance that will never be a stranger, a light that will never see darkness, a salvation that knows no bounds, a ceaseless splendor, self-sufficiency that will never see want, a health that will never know disease, a honor that will never witness disgrace, a strength that will never turn into weakness, a glory that will remain unsurpassed, and hasten to the joys of both this world as well as the hereafter.
    And the call, ‘Hasten to success’, for the second time indicates:

    Hasten to all the aforementioned bounties i.e. a great honor, a huge obligation, a lofty bounty, an enormous deliverance, an eternal munificence in the neighborhood of the Holy Prophet (peace be upon him and his progeny) in the abode of truth and righteousness near the All Powerful King.1

    Again, the announcement, Allahu Akbar, suggests:

    Allah the Almighty is Greater and Higher than that anyone among His creatures can understand the bounties available with Him for His obedient servant. A servant who possessed the following traits- obeyed His commands, worshipped Him, heeded His warnings, was engrossed in His remembrance, loved Him, was contented and satisfied with Him, relied on Him, feared Him, pinned his hopes on Him, and fully submitted and surrendered completely to His decree and destiny.

    The announcement, Allahu Akbar for the second time indicates:

    Allah is Greater, Higher and Majestic than that anybody can fathom the extent of His honor towards His servants. Or understand His chastisement for His enemies, the level of His pardon, forgiveness and bounties to the one who answers His call and that of His messenger (peace be upon him and his progeny), and the level of His punishment, wrath and reprimand for those who deny and refute Him.

    Then the call ‘There is no god except Allah’ means:

    For Allah is the clear proof against the people through His messenger (peace be upon him and his progeny), His message, His explanation and His call. And He is Majestic than for anybody to possess any argument against Him. So whoever answers Him, for him is light and honor. And one who denies Him, then indeed Allah is Needless of the universe and He is the quickest in accounting.

    And the call, ‘Indeed the prayer has been established’, in the Eqaamah, suggests:
    The time for visitation, whispering, fulfillment of needs, reaching the desire, uniting with Allah (Mighty and Glorified be He) and His honor, forgiveness, satisfaction and forgiveness, has indeed arrived.”
    (Maanil Akhbaar, p. 38-41)


    If one pays a little attention to the above tradition and deliberates over its various aspects, he will understand the importance and significance of salaat, to a considerable extent, the pillar of religion. Whoever utters the sentences of the Azaan and Eqaamah in the light of their aforementioned interpretation, will find his heart full of divine grace and honor and Allah’s manifestation in his heart will intensify with every passing moment. Saying the Azaan and Eqaamah is in fact the remembrance of Allah. And we have already stated that Allah the Almighty assures, “You remember Me, I will remember You.” It is evident that when the Almighty remembers His servant, His Power, Greatness and Kingdom encompass him. Consequently, all his thoughts are focussed only on Him, and for the sake of his heart’s contentment, he prepares himself for salaat, quiet conversation with his Lord, and the fulfillment of his needs.
    “Know! Only with the remembrance of Allah do the hearts gain contentment.”
    (Surah Ra’d: 28)
    The Five Pillars of Islam (arkān-al-Islām أركان الإسلام; also arkān ad-dīn أركان الدين "pillars of the religion") are five basic acts in Islam.

    The Qur'an presents them as a framework for worship and a sign of commitment to the faith. They are (1) the shahada (creed), (2) daily prayers (salat), (3) fasting during Ramadan (sawm), (4) almsgiving (zakāt), and (5) the pilgrimage to Mecca (hajj) at least once in a lifetime.


  4. #4
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    Arrow The Adhan (Call to Prayer) According to 5 Islamic Schools of Law

    Aauzo Billaahi Minash Shaitaan Nir Rajim Bismillaah Hir Rahman Nir Raheem ;
    Allah - Beginning With The Name Of - The Most Gracious, The Most Merciful.

    As-Salāmu `Alaykum (السلام عليكم)



    Maliki Shafi’I Hanbali Hanafi Imami
    When to call the Adhan: The Malikis say: It is not valid for a supererogatory or funeral prayer or for an obligatory daily prayer performed after the lapsing of its time (al-salat al- fa'itah). The Shafi'is do not consider it valid for janazah, mandhurah and nawafil prayers. The Hanbalis observe: It is not valid to make adhan for a funeral prayer (salatal-janazah) or for a supererogatory prayer (al-salat al nafilah) or for one performed to fulfill a vow (al-salat al-mandhurah). The Hanafis state: It is not valid for the prayers performed on the two celebrations ('idayn), for the prayer performed on the occurrence of an eclipse (salat al- kusuf), for prayers made for rain (istisqa'), and for tarawth and sunnah prayers. The Imamis observe: The Shari'ah has introduced adhan only for the five daily salats, and it is mustahabb for them, whether performed as ada' or qada', with a group (jama'ah) or singly (furada), during journey or stay, both for men and women. It is not valid for any other salat, mustahabb or wajib, and the Performer (mu'adhdhin) will just call out "al-salat" three times on occasions of salat al-kusuf and 'Idayn.
    The Conditions for Adhan:
    maintaining continuity of its recital and the sequence of its different parts, and that the mu'adhdhin be a sane Muslim man. Adhan by a child of discerning age is valid. Taharah is not required for adhan.
    It is not valid for an Arab to make adhan in any other language, though it is valid for a non Arab to make it in his own tongue, for himself and his co-linguals. Adhan is valid even without niyyah. The other schools require niyyah.
    It is not valid for an Arab to make adhan in any other language, though it is valid for a non Arab to make it in his own tongue, for himself and his co-linguals.
    The Hanbalis consider making adhan in any language other than Arabic as being unconditionally valid. Adhan is valid even without niyyah. The other schools require niyyah.
    It is not valid for an Arab to make adhan in any other language, though it is valid for a non Arab to make it in his own tongue, for himself and his co-linguals.
    The Imamis observe: Adhan is not valid before the arrival of the time of salat except in the case of salat al-fajr.
    Form of Athan:
    Allahu Akbar
    Twice
    four times
    four times
    four times
    four times
    Ashhadu an la ilaha illallah
    twice
    twice
    twice
    twice
    Twice
    Ashhadu anna Muhammadan rasul Allah
    Twice
    Twice
    Twice
    Twice
    Twice
    Hayya 'ala al-salat
    Twice
    Twice
    Twice
    Twice
    Twice
    Hayya'ala al- falah
    Twice
    Twice
    Twice
    Twice
    Twice
    Hayyah 'ala khayril-'amal
    None
    None
    None
    None
    Twice
    Allahu akbar
    Twice
    Twice
    Twice
    Twice
    Twice
    La ilaha illallah
    Once
    Once
    Once
    Once
    Twice
    Iqamah:

    it is mustahabb to recite iqamah before every daily obligatory salat, with the salat immediately following it.
    it is mustahabb to recite iqamah before every daily obligatory salat, with the salat immediately following it.
    it is mustahabb to recite iqamah before every daily obligatory salat, with the salat immediately following it.
    it is mustahabb to recite iqamah before every daily obligatory salat, with the salat immediately following it.
    it is mustahabb to recite iqamah before every daily obligatory salat, with the salat immediately following it.
    Allahu akbar
    Twice
    Twice
    Twice
    Four Times
    Twice
    Ashhadu an la ilaha illallah
    Once
    Once
    Once
    Twice
    Twice
    Ashhadu ana Muhammadun rasulullah Once Once Once Twice Twice
    Hayya 'ala as-salat
    Once
    Once
    Once
    Twice
    Twice
    Hayya 'ala al-falah Once
    Once
    Once
    Twice
    Twice
    Hayya'ala khayr il-'amal None
    None
    None
    None
    Twice
    Qad qamat is-salat Once
    Twice
    Twice
    Twice
    Twice
    Allahu akbar Twice
    Twice
    Twice
    Twice
    Twice
    La ilaha illallah Once
    Once
    Once
    Once
    Once
    The Five Pillars of Islam (arkān-al-Islām أركان الإسلام; also arkān ad-dīn أركان الدين "pillars of the religion") are five basic acts in Islam.

    The Qur'an presents them as a framework for worship and a sign of commitment to the faith. They are (1) the shahada (creed), (2) daily prayers (salat), (3) fasting during Ramadan (sawm), (4) almsgiving (zakāt), and (5) the pilgrimage to Mecca (hajj) at least once in a lifetime.


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    Arrow Dua After Adhan

    Aauzo Billaahi Minash Shaitaan Nir Rajim Bismillaah Hir Rahman Nir Raheem ;
    Allah - Beginning With The Name Of - The Most Gracious, The Most Merciful.

    As-Salāmu `Alaykum (السلام عليكم)


    Adhan and Iqamah - Call to Prayer-dua-adhan-jpg
    The Five Pillars of Islam (arkān-al-Islām أركان الإسلام; also arkān ad-dīn أركان الدين "pillars of the religion") are five basic acts in Islam.

    The Qur'an presents them as a framework for worship and a sign of commitment to the faith. They are (1) the shahada (creed), (2) daily prayers (salat), (3) fasting during Ramadan (sawm), (4) almsgiving (zakāt), and (5) the pilgrimage to Mecca (hajj) at least once in a lifetime.


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adhan and iqamah transliteration

shafi madhab azan dua

The formula and meaning of Adhan and iqamah

prayer dua

iqamah transliteration

when is the iqamah recitedDua after namazazan baby name right ear shiacall to prayer transliterationhow after adhan iqamah comesiqamat namazdua to be recited between azan and iqamahinterval between azan and prayerhow to adhan and iqamahkhatka matis salahqadqa matis sallah qamatqaadka matis salah meaningpic of moment of Azaanazan call to prayerDomes of pearls and its dirt of musk in paradisetabrani reward for women answering azanwhen baby born and this time calld azan and this azan namaz when ada.azan me aqamat meaning in urdudua for prayershand up namaz dua

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