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Encyclopedia > Islamic hygienical jurisprudence

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Islamic Jurisprudence

– a discipline of Islamic studies To meet Wikipedias quality standards, this article or section may require cleanup. ... This is a list of academic disciplines (and academic fields). ... Islamic Studies is the academic discipline which focuses on Islamic issues. ...

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This is a sub-article to fiqh and Hygiene

Hygiene in Islam is a prominent topic but one which non-Muslims are not very familiar with. Islamic economics is economics in accordance with Islamic law. ... Islamic politics is the profession of Muslim politicians. ... This is a sub-article to Islamic jurisprudence and Marriage. ... Islamic criminal jurisprudence is the Islamic criminal law. ... This is a sub-article to Islamic jurisprudence and etiquette. ... Islamic theological jurisprudence is the filed of Islamic jurisprudence specialized in theological issues. ... People washing before prayer at the Badshahi mosque in Lahore, Pakistan Wudu (often translated as ablution) is the Muslim act of washing parts of the body, in clean water, as a part of the preparation for ritual worship, Salah. ... Ghusl (غسل) is an Arabic term referring to the full Ablution in Islam. ... Tayammum refers to the dry ablution, in Islam, which may be performed in place of wudu, if no clean water is available. ... The miswak (miswaak, siwak) is a natural tooth brush used in the muslim culture since before the days of Islams inception. ... Islamic dietary laws provide a set of rules as to what Muslims eat in their diet. ... To meet Wikipedias quality standards, this article or section may require cleanup. ... To meet Wikipedias quality standards, this article or section may require cleanup. ... In Islam, Alcohol is forbiden to drink, but is allowed to be used for medical and other purposes. ... To meet Wikipedias quality standards, this article or section may require cleanup. ... It has been suggested that this article or section be merged with Haraam. ... To meet Wikipedias quality standards, this article or section may require cleanup. ... Hygiene is commonly understood as preventing infection through cleanliness. ...

Contents

Overview

Other than the need to be ritually clean in time for the daily prayer (Arabic: Salah) through Wudu and Ghusl, there are a large number of other hygiene-related rules governing the lives of Muslims. Other issues include the Islamic dietary laws. Salah (also known as salat, solat, solah and several other spellings) (Arabic: صلاة, Quranic Arabic: صلوة) refers to the five daily ritual prayers that Muslims offer to Allah (God). ... People washing before prayer at the Badshahi mosque in Lahore, Pakistan Wudu (often translated as ablution) is the Muslim act of washing parts of the body, in clean water, as a part of the preparation for ritual worship, Salah. ... Ghusl (غسل) is an Arabic term referring to the full Ablution in Islam. ... Hygiene is commonly understood as preventing infection through cleanliness. ... Islamic dietary laws provide a set of rules as to what Muslims eat in their diet. ...


In general, the Qur'an advises Muslims to uphold high standards of physical hygiene and to be ritually clean whenever possible. For this reason in Muslim countries - as in many other Eastern countries - bathrooms are always equipped with a water hose situated next to the toilet, so that an individual may properly wash themselves. This ablution is required in order to maintain ritual cleanliness, though using toilet paper is acceptable when one is not able to wash themselves.


Also because of ritual cleanliness, and again common to many Eastern cultures, Muslims take their shoes off when entering mosques and homes.


Islamic dietary laws

Main article: Islamic dietary laws

Islamic dietary laws provide a set of rules as to what Muslims eat in their diet. These rules specify the food that is halāl, meaning lawful. They are found in Qur'an, the holy book of Islam, usually detailing what is unlawful, or harām. Islamic dietary laws provide a set of rules as to what Muslims eat in their diet. ... A Muslim is a believer in or follower of Islam. ... This article or section does not cite its references or sources. ... The Qurān [1] (Arabic: , literally the recitation; also called The Noble Quran; also transliterated as Quran, Koran (the traditional term in English), and Al-Quran), is the central religious text of Islam. ... For other uses, including people named Islam, see Islam (disambiguation). ... Haraam (harām) (Arabic: حرام ) is an Arabic word, used in Islam to refer to anything that is prohibited by the faith. ...


Personal grooming

Personal grooming is also a matter of focus in Islam. Accoring to most scholars, men are expected to have a beard of disputed length. A domestic cat grooming itself by licking its fur clean Personal grooming, sometimes called preening, or simply grooming, is the art of cleaning, grooming, and maintaining parts of the body. ... Abraham Lincoln was the first American President to wear a beard in office. ...


Islamic cleanliness

Main article: Islamic cleanliness

slamic cleanliness is a important part of Islam, including Qur'anic verses who declare who to achieve ritual cleanliness.


Islamic toilet etiquette

The Islamic faith has particular rules regarding personal hygiene when going to the toilet. This code is known as Qadaahul Haajah [1] and is extremely prescriptive. For other uses, including people named Islam, see Islam (disambiguation). ...


References

  1. ^ [1]

Further reading

  • Islamic Concept of Hygiene as Seen in the Sunnah [2]

 
 

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