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After marital relations you are in a state of ritual impurity (called Janaba where recitation of Qur'an is not allowed) which is different from the state of menstruation. During menstruation even though there is a difference of opinion you are allowed to recite Quran without touching it physically. Some ulema even encourage it.
A vast majority of scholars prefer washing feet during Wudu. It is the asal and the basic principle. But let's also remember it is sunnah to wipe over socks.
•When taking a bath becomes obligatory. •If any part of the feet is exposed. •Taking the khuffs off; and taking one of them off is like taking them both off, •The lapse of the time limit. •Taking the khuffs of doesn’t invalidate the wudhu but one can’t wipe over the khuffs again if he puts them on unless he performs a new wudhu with washing the feet.
1-The ejaculation of semen.2- The insertion of the top of the penis into a woman’s vagina, even if no discharge takes place.3- Embracing Islam by an unbeliever.4- When a woman finishes her menstrual period or postnatal bleeding.5- Death.
1.Belief in Islam, sanity and sense of discrimination. 2.Intention. 3. clean water. 4 .Removal of anything that prevents skin contact with water (wax or dough on some spots, or nail varnish) 5.Immediate progress from one action to the next. 6.Following the proper order. 7.Washing all the organs that are required to be washed.
1.Saying, ‘In the name of Allah’ at the beginning2.Brushing one’s teeth. (with siwak)3.Washing one’s hands three times at the start,4.Rubbing one’s face to ensure that one’s wet fingers go through one’s thick beard.5.Starting with the right hand or foot, as the Prophet did6.Washing one’s face, hands and feet three times.7.Rinsing one’s mouth.8.Cleaning one’s nose.9.Wiping one’s ears using one’s forefinger to wipe the inside of one’s ears and one’s thumb to wipe the outside.10.Glorification after the ablution11.Economy in using water.
1. Touching a person of the other sex skin to skin. 2. Bleeding from any part of the body other than that which comes from the private parts. 3. Vomit, regardless of its amount. 4. Doubting whether one’s ablution has been invalidated. 5. Loud laughter during the prayer (this invalidates the prayer but not the wudhu). 6. Washing a dead person to prepare him for burial.
1-Intention to uplift minor or major impurity. 2-Possession of mental faculties. 3-Awareness. 4-Inability to use water for ablution. 5-Dry ablution must be with pure dust.
•a valid ablution at the time when one wears the khuffs , or socks. •Covering all the feet up to the ankle. •They must be permissible to wear (i.e.: not being stolen, made from silk, etc). •They should be made of pure material. •Do not exceed the time of concession. Khuff is valid for one day and night for one who is in his home town, and for three days and nights for for one on travel.
Postnatal discharge: This refers to the blood discharged by women after childbirth. Rulings: The same rules regarding menstruation apply to postnatal discharge, except for the following: 1.The menstrual period serves as a time mark. 2.The menstrual period confirms that the woman is not pregnant. 3.If a woman needs to do some consecutive fasting in compensation for a sin and she has the period, her fasting before and after the period is deemed consecutive.
The Arabic term, al-Hayd, which means ‘menstruation’, refers in Islamic context to the natural discharge of blood by a healthy woman on certain times from the lining of the uterus through the vagina, without the woman having had a childbirth.
1-Dry ablution is invalidated by anything that invalidates normal ablution. 2-The availability of water. 3-Dry ablution also becomes invalid if the reason for it, such as illness, no longer exists.
To perform dry ablution, one needs to have the right intention, then say ‘in the name of Allah’, then strike the ground with both hands once, blow the dust off them or shake them, then wipe over one’s face and hands up to the wrists.