Call on your Lord when your heart is brittle, that is a time when it’s in pieces and the Light of Allah can fill the gaps. That is why Allāh is with the broken hearted. — Shaykh Ḥamza Yūsuf
(Source: theconsciousmuslim, via 2allahireturn)
The prophets struggle was to not forget God even for a second of their lives, our struggle is to trying to remember God five times a day. — Br. K
Never forget your dialogue with God, it is your strength. — Tariq Ramadan
(Source: islamic-art-and-quotes, via herthoughtfulsimplicities)
Anonymous said: what do you think about a girl who does all the wajibat (salat, fast, hijab, etc) considering marriage with a boy who struggles with praying, does not fast, and has a not-so-decent past?
Because you’re asking me personally, my answer would be don’t go forward (my opinion isn’t worth half a cent). The one thing you have in your life is your eman and it’s a pity if you downgrade on it by marrying somebody who is less religious than you. Yeah, there is always a potential of the boy to improve but what if he doesn’t? you should marry people as is and not on potential because there is no guarantee they will change. Girls usually are super influenced by the man they marry so it’s a high chance he will make you less committed. Would you want your kids conflicted by seeing a mom who is practicing and a day who isn’t as much?
Again there are exceptions and in case is different. Just surface value I think eman-wise it would be ideal for the couple to be at the same level.
Ayatollah Mahdavi Kaani (ha), head of the Assembly of Experts (Majlis e Khobargan) who was in Coma for quite some time, opened his eyes as soon as the Flag of the Holy Shrine of Soltan Imam Ali al Redha (as) was put on Him.
Assalamo Alaika Ya Ali ibn Musa Redha! (as)
#ImamRedha #Mashhad #Ayatollah #DivineBlessings
Unshakable confidence is not built on someone, something or someplace, but on our unshakable God. — Lynn Cowell
(Source: simply-divine-creation, via zezeinwonderland)
For every problem in your life, there is a verse in the Quran. —
(Source: moeyhashy, via herthoughtfulsimplicities)
Anonymous said: Are Muslim women suppose to wear abaya/jilbab when they go out? Or do modest clothing satisfy?
Please ask a scholar about this and don’t take my word for it.
From what I know/heard there is no requirement as it specifically being an abaya and the criteria is that the clothing should cover all the skin of the body except the face and the hands. Also, it should be modest and loose and not to show the curvature of a woman’s body. I remember a sheikh saying some ladies can just wear a very loose shirt and very baggy pants and be fine while others might feel the abaya is better. Sometimes some abayas nowadays are tight or cut in a way that it shows the curvature more and it’s more attractive to men vs if the girl just wore pants that were loose … at the end of the day, as girls we shouldn’t fool ourselves and most of the time your gut feeling will tell you whether your outfit is modest or not … go stand in front of your dad and if he says your outfit is immodest, you have your answer.
Offer prayer to Allah, and don’t say that what is destined will happen. You should remember that Allah has absolute control over the destinies, and supplication can change the fate of persons. — Imam Jafar al-Sadiq (as)
(Source: yaseeneducation, via darknessandlight)
Tawakul is practiced when we don’t get what we ask for. — Br. K
So the next time you feel like your world’s about to end. I hope you studied because He’s testing your faith again. — Kendrick Lamar - “Faith” (via al-sabur)
(Source: rap-quotes, via al-sabur)
A person who says I don’t want to progress spiritually too high since the test gets more difficult is similar to a person sitting by the door of mercy of Allah who has left it open for them to come in but they just tell Allah to bring whatever it is to them and leave it by the door … — Br. K