Islam is a monotheistic religion that is based on the Quran and the teachings of the Last Messeng of Allah Prophet Muhammad (Peace abd Mercy of Allah Be Upon Him), The term “Islam” comes from the verb “salima” which means “to be safe”. The central idea of Islam is to surrender to the will of Allah. 

Followers of Islam are called Muslims, which means “those who have surrendered themselves”. Muslims are estimated to number about 1.9 billion worldwide, making it the second-largest religious population in the world after Christians. 

The core article of faith in Islam is that “There is no god but Allah and Muhammad,(Peace abd Mercy of Allah Be Upon Him), is his messenger”. Muslims believe that Muhammad,(Peace abd Mercy of Allah Be Upon Him), is the last and most perfect of God’s messengers, which also includes The prophets of Islam include: Adam, Idris (Enoch), Nuh (Noah), Hud (Heber), Saleh (Methusaleh), Lut (Lot), Ibrahim (Abraham), Ismail (Ishmael), Ishaq (Isaac), Yaqub (Jacob), Yusuf (Joseph), Shu’aib (Jethro), Ayyub (Job), Dhulkifl (Ezekiel), Musa (Moses), Harun (Aaron), Dawud (David), Sulayman (Solomon), Ilyas (Elias), …Allah has sent prophets to every nation. Wherever Human Beings were there, Allah had sent His Messengers and Prophets to Guide them the true way of life they must live to be successful in this world and hereafter.

The Islamic doctrine, law, and thinking are based on four fundamental principles:

  • The Qurʾān
  • The Sunnah (Traditions)
  • Ijmāʿ (consensus)
  • Ijtihād (individual thought) 

Some key beliefs in Islam include:

  • Angels act as messengers to the prophets and take care of people
  • Jesus was one of the most important prophets of God, but not the Son of God, not divine.

One religious observance is Ramadan, when Muslims observe a strict fast from dawn until sunset. Fasting is a private act of worship, a form of spiritual discipline, and a means to empathize with those less fortunate. 

Who are the Islamic Prophets in Islam?

It is believed that Allah (SWT) selected a number of prophets to recite His teachings, and this is widely known, but two of the main questions surrounding them are how many Islamic prophets were there, and who are they? If you have any questions surrounding the prophets, read on as we explain everything you need to know about them.

What is a Prophet in Islam?

Islamic prophets are messengers sent by Allah (SWT) to demonstrate ideal behaviour and spread the word and teachings of Allah (SWT) to people on Earth.

How many Islamic Prophets are there?

Allah (SWT) selected 25 prophets to spread His messages.

Who is the first Prophet of Islam?

Adam is the first Islamic prophet. He and Hawwa (Eve) were the first humans on Earth, and Adam is considered the father of the human race. It is said that Allah (SWT) created Adam and Eve from clay and gave them free rein in Paradise. He told them that they might have anything they wanted, but He forbade them from eating the fruits of one tree in Paradise, but they disobeyed Him and sinned. As a punishment, Allah (SWT) sent them to Earth, where Adam had to learn how to grow crops, bake and survive – skills which he passed down to his descendants.

Adam and Eve had many children, including Abel, Cain, and Seth. Abel and Cain were both asked by Allah (SWT) to present a suitable sacrifice. Allah (SWT) accepted Abel’s effort but rejected Cain’s. In a fit of rage and jealousy, Cain threw a rock at Abel and killed him, resulting in the first murder on Earth. Following this, when the time came for Adam to choose a successor, he chose Seth, who became the second prophet.

Who are the Prophets?

Following Adam, who is the first prophet of Islam, and his son Seth, there were 23 further prophets who came in the following order:

Idris – Idris (also called Enoch) was born in Babylon. He adhered to the rules and teachings of Prophet Seth, and when he came of age, he received the Revelation, and Allah (SWT) bestowed prophethood upon him. Idris left Babylon after he witnessed the people committing sins despite his warnings not to. Some people joined Idris, and they left Babylon, arriving in Egypt. Idris spent a great deal of time preaching, worshipping, and researching his ancestors, Adam and Eve. He is believed to have possessed great wisdom and was the first man to use a pen to write.

Nuh– Nuh (also called Noah) received the message from Allah (SWT) that unless people started to recognise Him as the one true God, a great disaster would happen. Nuh dutifully spread the word of Allah (SWT) and attempted to warn people that if they continued to worship several gods, they would be punished. The people didn’t listen, so in an attempt to preserve life – including those who did eventually listen to him – Nuh built an ark. He admitted a pair of each type of animal and awaited the arrival of the Great Flood, which Allah (SWT) warned would happen, and it did.

Hud – Hud lived in ʿĀd and was devoted to Allah (SWT) as the only deity, but at this time, he was alone in his views. He tried desperately to get people to listen to him when he said that there was only one God, but the people of ʿĀd refused to listen, instead mocking Hud and Allah’s (SWT) message. Eventually, after all the mocking, Allah (SWT) imparted a thunderous storm and destroyed ʿĀd.

Saleh – Saleh was sent by Allah (SWT) to spread His teachings and preach against the Shirk’s wealth and selfishness in Thamud. The people of Thamud refused to believe him until he performed a miracle. Allah (SWT) gifted the people of Thamud a she-camel, but the people of Thamud hamstrung the camel, and Saleh warned them that as a consequence of their actions and disbelief, Allah (SWT) imparted punishment in the form of an earthquake.

Ibrahim – Ibrahim is one of the most highly regarded prophets, and it is his devotion to Allah (SWT) that is revered at Qurbani, celebrated during the festival of Eid. Eid al-Adha 2023 takes place from 28 June to 1 July 2023. Ibrahim was commanded by Allah (SWT) to sacrifice the thing he held dearest – his son, Ismail. Ibrahim discussed the command with Ismail, and it was agreed as an act of obedience to Allah (SWT). At the very last moment, Allah (SWT) swapped Ismail for a ram and spared his life, revealing the whole thing to be a test.

Lut – Lut was sent by Allah (SWT) to the cities of Sodom and Gomorrah to promote monotheism and to inform the people of how homosexuality and acts of violent lust are sinful. He warned the people of the city about how they were sinning, but they did not listen, and as such, the two cities were destroyed.

Ismail ­– Ismail was the son of Ibrahim and followed in his father’s footsteps, promoting the word of Allah (SWT).

Ishaq – Ishaq (also called Isaac) was the son of Ismail and, like his father, Ismail, continued on the path to spreading the name of Allah (SWT).

Yaqub – Yaqub (also known as Jacob) is an important prophet and is mentioned 16 times in the Qur’an. He is the father of the 12 tribes and is revered as a man of might.

Yusuf – Yusuf (sometimes referred to as Joseph) was the son of Yaqub. His father loved him dearly, and this caused jealousy amongst his brothers, so they threw him in a well. He was picked up by travellers and used as a slave, finally being imprisoned for a crime he did not commit. Despite his hardship, he did not give up his faith in Allah (SWT).

Ayyub – Ayyub (also called Job) was sorely tested by Allah (SWT) for many years, but he did not relinquish his faith in the Almighty and was rewarded for his unwavering belief and obedience.

Shu-ayyb – Shu-ayyb (also known as Jethro) was sent to the Midianite community as a prophet and spread the word of Allah (SWT), warning the people that if they did not change their fraudulent ways, they would be punished. When the people did not listen, their community was destroyed. Shu-ayyb is revered as the most eloquent prophet.

Musa ­– Musa is also known as Moses and is mentioned more than any other person in the Qur’an. He and Prophet Muhammad (PBUH) are said to have shared a number of parallels.

Harun – Also referred to as Aaron, Harun was the first high priest of the Israelites and was the brother of Musa.

Dhu’l-Kifl – After Harun came to Dhu’l-Kifl, who is the Islamic equivalent of Ezekiel, although he is sometimes associated with Isaiah, Joshua, or Obadiah instead of Ezekiel. Dhul-Kifl was mentioned twice in the Qur’an and preached the word of Allah (SWT) extensively throughout Iraq.

Dawud – Dawud (also known as David) was a soldier for King Talut and defeated the giant Jalut (Goliath). He is a notable figure because he received the Zabur – biblical psalms – and was one of only a handful of prophets to have done so.

Sulaiman – Sulaiman (Solomon) was the son of Dawud and took over his prophecy when he died. Sulaiman was the king of Israel, and it is said he could communicate with animals and jinn. He is hailed as one of the greatest rulers of all time, and it is said that no king before or after him was able to reach his level.

Ilyas – Occasionally spelt as Elijah or Elias, Ilyas resided in the northern kingdom of Israel, which was, at the time, inhabited by people who worshipped the ancient God, Baal. Ilyas spoke to the worshippers of Baal and told them about Allah (SWT). He defended Allah’s (SWT) name and remained loyal to the one true God.

Al-Yasa – Al-Yasa (Elisha) succeeded Ilyas as one of Allah’s (SWT) elected prophets. He is mentioned briefly in the Qur’an but is regarded as having miracle powers, including being able to walk on water, revive the deceased and cure the diseased. He was said to have been raised by Ilyas.

Yunus – Prophet Yunus was sent to the city of Nineveh in north Iraq by Allah (SWT) as the city was resided in by idol worshippers. Allah (SWT) is the only God, and Yunus was sent to inform the people of Nineveh of this and to guide them on the right path. He was met with rejection and, against Allah’s (SWT) will, Yunus left Nineveh in search of a community that would accept Allah (SWT). Allah (SWT) turned the sky red above Nineveh, and a fierce storm brewed. The people of the city dropped to their knees and begged for mercy, which Allah (SWT) granted. Meanwhile, Yunus was travelling by boat, and a storm came. One man had to be sacrificed for the sake of the others, and Yunus knew this was Allah’s (SWT) punishment for leaving Nineveh, so he dived in and was swallowed by a whale. He repented to Allah (SWT) and spat out to return to Nineveh.

Zakariyya – Zakariyya (or Zechariah) fathered Yahya (John the Baptist), who went on to become the guardian of Mary, the mother of Isa.

Yahya – The son of Zakariyya, Yahya was told by Allah (SWT) about the arrival of Isa (Jesus). He was known as a merciful man who was committed to Allah (SWT), and he was described as a gentle being – so much so that it is said he did not do one thing against the will of Allah (SWT) in his life.

Isa – For those wondering, ‘Is Jesus a prophet in Islam?’ he is, but in the Qur’an, his name is spelt as Isa. He was the penultimate prophet, and Allah (SWT) sent him to guide the people of Israel on the straight path. Isa differs from Jesus in the Christian Bible because in the Qur’an, he is not considered the son of God, nor was he crucified. Isa holds much significance in Islam because he is mentioned 93 times in the Qur’an. It is said that Allah (SWT) revealed the Gospel to Isa.

Muhammad – Finally, we come to Muhammad (PBUH), who is the last prophet of Islam. He was sent by Allah (SWT) to confirm the teachings of the prophets before him, and he is often regarded as the father of Islam. Muhammad (PBUH) recited the exact words of Allah (SWT) in the form of the Qur’an, and the Angel Jibril revealed to him Allah’s (SWT) teachings over the course of 23 years. Muhammad (PBUH) originally lived in Mecca, but after spreading the word of Allah (SWT) to the people of Mecca, who – at the time believed in multiple Gods – he and his followers were persecuted, and so they left for Medina. Some years later, Muhammad (PBUH) returned to Mecca and was respected by those who had previously persecuted him, and he and his followers were allowed to practice their beliefs without persecution.

Islamic scholars agree there is a difference between a Rasool (Messenger) and a Nabi (Prophet). All messengers are prophets but not all prophets are messengers. Eg. Prophet Musa(Moses) pbuh was also a Messenger because he recieved the Taurat (Book) or new shariah (laws). While his Brother Prophet Harun (Aaron)pbuh was just a Prophet because he was preaching the message of his Brother.

There are 25 Prophets mentioned by name in the Quran though Muslims believe there are more.

The first Nabi is Prophet Adam (pbuh).

The first Rasool is Prophet Nuh (Noah) pbuh.

What is Emaan?

Definition and meaningIn a hadith, the Islamic prophet Muhammad defined iman as “an acknowledgement in the heart, a voicing with the tongue, and an activity with the limbs.” Faith is confidence in a real truth.

Emaan is an Arabic word that means faith, belief, or conviction in God, His prophets, and His revealed books. It is one of the most common words in Muslim vocabulary. 

The root of the word “Iman” is a-m-n which means:

  • To be calm and quiet (in one’s heart)
  • To be protected from fear
  • Trustworthiness, and truthfulness 

Iman means to accept truthfully, to be convinced, and to verify something, to rely upon or have confidence in something. 

The most basic meaning of imân is belief in:

God (Allah), His prophets, Revealed books, Angels, The Hereafter, Allah’s divine decree. 

The six pillars of faith are:

  1. Belief in Allah
  2. Belief in the Angels
  3. Belief in the Revealed Scriptures
  4. Belief in the Messengers
  5. Belief in the Last Day
  6. Belief in Divine Decree (Al-Qadar) 


Amantu Billahi Kama Huwa Bi Asmaihi Wa Sifatihi Wa Qubiltu Jamia Ahkamihi Wa Arkanihi.


“I have believed in Allah as he is always with His qualities and names. And as a result believed all of His instructions, rules, and regulations.”


Iman means faith. To believe in the six terms of faith that are called Arkan-ul-Islam. The meaning of Mujmal is briefly features of Faith. To admire all these features off in brief is known as Eman e Mujmal.


Aamantu Billahi Wa Malaikatihi Wa Kutubihi Wa Rusulihi Wal Yawmul Akhirihi Wal Qadri Khairihi Wa Sharrihi Minallahi Taala Wal Basihi Baadal Mawt.


“I have faith in Allah, His Books, His Angels, His Prophets, His Scriptures, and the Day of Judgement, and in the fact that all good or bad in the world is ordered by Allah the Dignified, and in the revival after death”.

Islam is the name of our religion and Iman is the basic pillar of Islam. Imaane Mufassil means to rely on all details of Islam or Iman given us by ALLAH through their prophets.

There are seven things included in Eman e Mufassal. That is compulsory for a Muslim to relay in with heart and soul. We mentioned some details of seven aspects.


Allah the Greatest Dignified is One. None is well-meaning of devotion and worship except Allah. Allah has no partner. Nothing is secreted from Him. He knows about everything.


Allah created Angels from light (NOOR). They are imperceptible to us, neither male nor female. They are every time busy in performing their task, given to them by Allah.


The Holy Taurat (Prophet Musa PBUH)
The Holy Zabur (Prophet Da’ud PBUH)
The Holy Injil (Prophet Isaa PBUH)
The Holy Qur’an (Holy Prophet Muhammad PBUH).


For the supervision of His creatures, Allah sent Prophets. They teach people about true religion, good deeds, and how to save from the devil. They deliver the orders of Allah with honesty and save from sins.


It is an important faith of a Muslim that one day this creation will expire on the day of Qiyammat. When Angel Israfil will setback the shout it out. Due to its scary and powerful sound, everything in the universe will be crushed and destroyed.


Allah knows about the all bad and good of everything. He has full information of His creation. This preceding knowledge of Allah is known as Destiny or Fate.


In the Plain of Revival (Maidan-e-Hashr), All things and human beings will come to life and be presented a second time before Allah, the Almighty for all their good and bad deeds.

It is also compulsory for human beings to make strong and complete faith by knowing about all other pillars of Islam.

The Prophet Muhammad (PBUH) has defined five basics pillars of Islam.

Have faith in the Oneness of Allah
Daily Five time Namaz
Zakat Payment to poor
Fasting in Ramadhan
Hajj (Journey to Mecca).
As respects the above statement about iman mufassal and iman mujmal, we do not know the exact meaning of all aspects of Islam but Allah knows best.

The 6 Pillars of Faith

What are the 6 Pillars?

Faith in Islam stands on six pillars and this was taught to the Muslims in a famous narration of the Prophet (peace be upon him). He said:

Faith means to believe in Allah, His angels, His Books, His Messengers, the Last Day, and the Divine Decree, both good and bad.Prophet Muhammad (peace be upon him)

1. Belief in Allah

The scholars of Islam have written extensively about this topic as it is the most important thing for a Muslim to know. Belief in Allah is the foundation for which a Muslim’s faith is built upon.

It is to believe that Allah is the only Creator, Sustainer, King, and Planner of everything in existence.

O mankind! Remember the Grace of Allah upon you! Is there any creator other than Allah who provides for you from the sky (rain) and the earth? None has the right to be worshipped but He. How then are you turning away (from Him)?Qur’an Chapter 35, Verse 3

Muslims believe that all of mankind was created to dedicate worship for Allah alone. Muslims believe everything else that is worshiped other than Him is falsely worshiped.

Set not up with Allah any other god, (O man)!, or you will sit down reproved, forsaken.Qur’an Chapter 17, Verse 22

This means to believe in Allah and in His Attributes in the way that is taught within the Qur’an and the Sunnah (teachings of Prophet Muhammad). A Muslim believes that Allah possesses Names and Attributes that only belong to Him. There is nothing in existence that is similar to Him.

There is nothing like unto Him, and He is the All-Hearer, the All-Seer.Qur’an Chapter 42, Verse 11

2. Belief in the Angels

Angels are from the world of the unseen.  They were created to obey the commands of Allah and they never transgress His laws or commands. Here is the description of the Angels with verses from the Qur’an:

Who disobey not, (from executing) the commands they receive from Allah, but do that which they are commanded.Qur’an – Chapter 66, Verse 6

They speak not until He has spoken, and they act on His commandQur’an – Chapter 21, Verses 27

And those who are near Him (i.e. the angels) are not too proud to worship Him, nor are they weary (of His worship). They (i.e. the angels) glorify His praises night and day, (and) they never slacken (to do so).Qur’an – Chapter 21, Verses 19 – 20

It is upon the Muslim to believe that the angels exist, that they are the creation of Allah, and that some of them have been given names. Some of these names are Jibreel (Gabriel), Mikail, Israfeel, and Malik.

Muslims also believe in the attributes of the angels that have been described within the Qur’an and the teachings of Prophet Muhammad (peace be upon him). For example, it is taught that the Angels were created from light and that the angel Jibreel (Gabriel) has six hundred wings.

The angels have been appointed to perform certain tasks. Here are some examples:

  • Jibreel has been given the duty to deliver the revelations to all the messengers.
  • Malik who has been appointed and entrusted with Hell.
  • Ridwan who was entrusted with Paradise.
  • Israfeel has been entrusted with blowing the Trumpet which signals the beginning of the Day of Judgement.

It is very important for Muslims to believe that every human being has two angels with him who records all of their deeds in a book, regardless of whether they are good deeds or sins.

(Remember) that the two receivers (recording angels) receive (each human being), one sitting on the right and one on the left (to note his or her actions). Not a word does he (or she) utter but there is a watcher by him ready (to record it).Qur’an – Chapter 50, Verses 17 – 18

3. Belief in the Revealed Scriptures

In Islam it is a part of faith to believe all the books that were revealed to the messengers. There have been many scriptures revealed throughout the history of mankind. Allah tells us about a few of the names of the scriptures in the Qur’an.

They include the Torah which was sent to Moses, the Gospel which was sent to Jesus, the Psalms (Zaboor) which was sent to David, the scriptures of Ibrahim (Abraham), and the Qur’an itself which was sent to Muhammad (peace be upon them all).

It is He Who has sent down the Book (the Qur’an) to you (Muhammad) with truth, confirming what came before it. And He sent down the Torah and the GospelQur’an Chapter 3, Verse 3

Allah says says in another verse:

…and to David We gave the Psalms (Zaboor)Qur’an Chapter 17, Verse 55

It is obligatory for Muslims to believe in all the Books which Allah has revealed and in all the Prophets and Messengers whom Allah has sent.

O you who believe! Believe in Allah, and His Messenger (Muhammad), and the Book (the Qur’an) which He has sent down to His Messenger, and the Scripture which He sent down to those before (him); and whosoever disbelieves in Allah, His Angels, His Books, His Messengers, and the Last Day, then indeed he has strayed far awayQur’an – Chapter 4, Verse 136

Believing in the books that were revealed to the Messengers includes believing that they were revealed by Allah. These scriptures were revealed to mankind in different ways. For example, Muslims believe that the Qur’an was revealed by Allah to Muhammad (peace be upon him) through the angel Jibreel (Gabriel).

It is not given to any human being that Allah should speak to him unless (it be) by Revelation, or from behind a veil, or (that) He sends a Messenger to reveal what He wills by His permission. Verily, He is Most High, Most Wise.Qur’an – Chapter 42, Verse 51

It is important to understand that one of the reasons Allah revealed the Qur’an to mankind was to confirm the books of revelation that came before it.

And We have sent down to you (O Muhammad) the Book (this Qur’an) in truth, confirming the Scripture that came before it and watcher over it (determining what is true therein). So judge between them by what Allah has revealed, and follow not their vain desires, diverging away from the truth that has come to you. To each among you, We have prescribed a law and a clear way. If Allah willed, He would have made you one nation, but that (He) may test you in what He has given you; so strive as in a race in good deeds. The return of you (all) is to Allah; then He will inform you about that in which you used to differ.Qur’an – Chapter 5, Verse 48

4. Belief in the Messengers

It is upon the Muslim to believe in all the messengers that were sent. Among the messengers that were sent are those that have been told to us, ones we know by name, and those that were not mentioned.

And [We sent] messengers about whom We have related [their stories] to you before and messengers about whom We have not mentioned to you. And to Musa (Moses) Allah spoke directly.Qur’an – Chapter 4, Verse 164

There are 25 messengers who have been mentioned by name in the Qur’an. They include: Adam, Idrees, Nooh (Noah), Hood, Salih, Ibrahim (Abraham), Lut (Lot), Ismail, Ishaq (Isaac), Ya’qoob (Jacob), Yusuf (Joseph), Shu’ayb, Ayoob (Job), Dhu’l-Kifl, Moosa (Moses), Haroon (Aaron), Dawood (David), Sulaymaan (Solomon), Ilyaas (Elias), al-Yasa’, Yunus (Jonah), Zakaria, Yahya, ‘Isa (Jesus) and Muhammad – blessings and peace be upon them all.

Prophets and messengers were chosen by Allah, and were sent to every nation throughout the history of mankind.

Muslims believe they were commanded to call the people to worship only one God – Allah, without associating any partners with Him. They were also commanded to warn those who disbelieved about the punishment of Hell, and to give glad tidings to those who believed about the reward of Paradise.

And verily, We have sent into every nation a Messenger (proclaiming): ‘Worship Allah (Alone), and avoid (or keep away from) all false deities. Then of them were some whom Allah guided and of them were some upon whom the straying was justified. So travel through the land and see what was the end of those who denied.Qur’an Chapter 16, Verse 36

Some of the prophets and messengers have been given a higher status than the others. Five messengers in particular were given the special title of the Messengers of Strong Will.

They were the best messengers of Allah sent throughout history. They are Noah, Abraham, Moses, Jesus, and Muhammad who was the best of all messengers (peace be upon them all). Every messenger before him was sent to a specific nation. As for Muhammad (peace be upon him), he was the final Prophet and was sent to all of mankind.

Allah chose the prophets and messengers as the best of examples to their nations. Allah bestowed upon them knowledge, understanding, guidance, miracles, protection from falling into sin, and honour.

They are those whom Allah had guided. So follow their guidance.Qur’an – Chapter 6, Verse 90

As for Muhammad (peace be upon him) he was given more blessings than the prophets and messengers who came before him. The biggest blessing was to be given the final scripture (Qur’an) and be the last messenger sent to mankind.

5. Belief in the Last Day

The Day of Judgment is the day when Allah judges mankind for their deeds. Every human being will be resurrected from their graves and will be given their book of deeds – both good and bad. They will regret the sins they committed as well as the good deeds they had missed.

(Then) a person will know what he has sent forward and (what he has) left behind (of good or bad deeds).Qur’an – Chapter 82, Verse 5

Believing in the Last Day includes the belief of the punishment and bliss of the grave, belief in the resurrection, belief in the judgment of the scales which will balance your deeds, and belief in Paradise and Hell.

The concept of resurrection may seem far-fetched to some. The Qur’an addresses this issue in many of its verses. Here is one of these passages:

6. Belief in Divine Decree (Al-Qadar)

Al-Qadar is what Allah decrees for every single creation based on what has preceded in terms of His Knowledge and in accordance with His Wisdom. Belief in this pillar is to believe that everything that happens, good or bad, happens only according to Allah’s divine decree.

Zaid ibn Thabit, a Companion of the Prophet (peace be upon him), once said:

‘I heard the Messenger of Allah (peace be upon him) say: “If Allah were to punish the inhabitants of His heavens and of His earth, he would do so and He would not be unjust towards them. And if He were to have mercy on them, His mercy would be better for them than their own deeds. If you had the equivalent of Mount Uhud (a mountain near Madinah) which you spent in the cause of Allah, that would not be accepted from you until you believed in the Divine Decree and you know that whatever has befallen you, could not have passed you by; and whatever has passed you by, could not have befallen you; and that if you were to die believing anything other than this, you would enter Hell.”

Whatever of good reaches you, is from Allah, but whatever of evil befalls you, is from yourself. And We have sent you [O Muhammad], to the people as a messenger, and sufficient is Allah as Witness.Qur’an – Chapter 4, Verse 79

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