A mosque (; from Arabic: مَـسْـجِـد, romanized: masjid, lit. place of ritual prostration) is a place of worship for Muslims.Any act of worship that follows the Islamic rules of prayer can be said to create a mosque, whether or not it takes place in a special building. Informal and open-air places of worship are called musalla, while mosques used for communal prayer on Fridays are known as jāmiʿ.
Anyone who claims a prophet after the greatest Holy Prophet (SAWA) is
a non-Muslim because his claim contradicts and denies what the Holy
Prophet (SAWA) himself said (No prophet after me) and what the Holy Qur’an clearly mentions
that the Holy Prophet (SAWA) is the last and final Prophet ( ref :
Surah Al Ahzab : Verse 40).
Non-Muslims are not allowed in any mosque.
1. Salatul Jum'a is not obligatory on the traveler.
2. Even if you are not a traveler, but do not know the place of Salatul Jum'a, you just pray Dhuhr prayer as soon as the time of it starts.
3. If Salatul Jum'a is far away from you, it will not be obligatory on you but to pray Dhuhr.
as salam alaikum
attending mosque are a vital part of Muslim lifestyle and its importance has been stressed in both Qur'an and Sunna. A person who live in a place where there are no mosque should try to attend relatives and friends pious and religious, and if it is not possible he should strive to improve his relation with Allah by all means he has at disposal. Praying five times a day with focus and sincerity, learning the Qur'an and religious knowledge may be helpful factors in this regard. Always keep in contact with good Muslims scholars who may guide you along the path even by phone or email if this is the only option available. Organizing events and projects for non-Muslims is also a good idea while aiming at slowly build a growing local Muslim community. This not only will keep your faith strong insh'Allah but invite other to the path of religion and righteousness.
With prayers for your success.
In the name of God,
may His light shine on your path of finding truth and good.
When we intend to do something of good nature, something that will connect the soul to its true purpose of nearness to the Divine, the lowly parts of the Self and its influence by the whispers of evil fight to keep one away from what is good.
What you experience may be a result of that. That when we want to do good, we are influenced to keep away from what draws us towards His door.
Sometimes we are kept away from going somewhere or doing something which in its essence is good but done at the wrong time and during wrong conditions may push you away even further.
We are tested individually and customized to specific times of our lives. One must always check with oneself and find the reason to why one wants to do something. We may experience that we desire to pray, to study, to read, to give (and so on) and then we are redirected from those actions. Later in life we may come to the conclusion that if we had done that at the specific time, we would have done it with riya' (the intention of showing off or gaining worldly positions).
Imam Ali (peace be upon him) said
Perfecting an action is more difficult than performing the action itself, and purifying an intention from corruption is tougher for the striving ones than engaging in lengthy jihad. (Bihar al-Anwar, volume 77 page 288 no 1)
You must reflect and contemplate and you will find what is behind this redirection. When you know, and you will know by looking deep within. Look past where it hurts, where the reality of what we hide from ourselves lies. There you will find your reason and then you can change it.
If it is caused by the whispers of evil - find the strength to fight it and view yourself as victorious.
If it is caused by the harm of riya' - praise God that He kept you away from it, then fight it and humble yourself by going somewhere no one knows you.
If it is caused by poor planning - find the motivation to plan your day and keep to your schedule.
If it is caused by something else - find what is within the depths of your strength that God the All-Mighty has blessed you with.
That you seek answers, that you search and ask for help is a beautiful trait and a blessing from God. I am sure you will find the reason and the remedy even more efficient than the ones you ask, and ask God to assist you He will open doors of self-recognition for you.
as salam alaikum
intentions should be followed by actions. If actions do not follow intentions on a regular basis, it may indicate that the intentions have been not formulated fairly. In fact intentions are the cause and deeds are the effect. A famous prophetic hadith says: "Truly the deeds are only according to the intention and to every man is that which he has intended". It is the intention that defines the action; working on the intention therefore should bring a better and/or more refined action insh'Allah.
You may also make a list of priorities and put the salat in the masjid at the top of your list, then keep vigil and focus on what is most important with Allah's assistance.
With prayers for your success.
If there is a common understanding among people who attend the place that those who take shoes of others by mistake, allow using their own shoes by owners of the shoes which they have taken, the matter is solved.
Even if such agreement is not been declared in public but it is been understood as a matter of common sense, the matter is solved also.
Only if you know that the real owner of the left shoes (who is the person who has taken by mistake your shoes) does not allow using his shoes by you, then you need to seek his permission. This case is very rare.
In such cases when there is not enough time to recite the full Nafilah of Zoh or Asr, you can pray just 4 or even 2 Rak'ats as Nafilah for each Zohr and Asr. If you could not find time , then you can recite the Nafilah later on as Qadha.
The main purpose for attending places of worship is to worship, and not to mingle and mix with people of the other gender. This means that we need to keep the atmosphere in mosques and Islamic centres as spiritual as possible. With mixing between genders, this might lead to unwanted outcomes that would go against the ultimate purpose of places of worship.
It is also a matter of convenience for both genders.
This in no way does it mean that females are to be left out of any active participation in programs, or for them to feel marginalised. Rather the opposite. In most places of worship, our sisters are actively contributing to various religious and social programs. However, we know as Muslims that we do not accept "free mixing," and therefore we must preserve the moral and spiritual purity of our environment.
There are times when women must be on one side, and men on the other, and there are times when brothers and sisters can be together, keeping it within the shar'i boundaries of Islam.
And Allah knows best.
Even with Hijab, it is more respectful for females to avoid mixing with men unless there is a need. Islam focuses on all measures which keep the modesty and respect of the females.