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Qur'aan, Durood & Du'aa Collection

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As-salaamu alaikum,
I have compiled the following set of eBooks. Please share if you feel it is suitable. Thank you
Qur'aan, Durood & Du'aa Collection
High quality set of 3 Adobe Reader PDF files for viewing on smartphones, tablets and computers
Download methods:
1) Use direct download links below (warning: large files)
2) Right-click and "Save link as" for PDF's from left sidebar at:
3) Torrent file:
Please share
Book 1 of 3 (150 pgs, 31.6 MB)
Surah 36: Ya-Seen
Forty Durood & Salaam*
Forty Rabbana’s: Short Qur’anic Du’aas*
Morning & Evening Du’aas*
Manzil: 33 verses from Qur’an for Protection*
99 Names of Allah*
99 Names of Prophet Muhammad (SAW)*
Ayatul Kursi*
Masnoon Du’aa
Du’aas after Fardh Salaah
Du’aas after Fajr & Maghrib
Du’aas for Forgiveness - Istighfaar
What to Recite on the Day of Jumu’ah
The Seven Kalimahs
Direct Link:
Book 2 of 3: HD Qur'an (90 pgs, 170.1 MB)
Surah 36: Ya-Seen
Surah 48: Al-Fath
Surah 78: An-Naba
Surah 56: Al-Waqi’a
Surah 67: Al-Mulk
Surah 18: Al-Kahf
Surah 44: Ad-Dukhan
Surah 87: Al-A’la
Surah 99: Az-Zalzalah
Surah 32: As-Sajda
Surah 55: Ar-Rahman
Surah 73: Al-Muzzammil
Surah 86-114: At-Tariq to An-Nas
Direct Link:
Book 3 of 3 (220 pgs, 41.8 MB)
Just 15 Minutes*
101 Remedies from the Qur’an*
Solutions through Du’aas*
Prophet (SAW)’s Way of Du’aa*
Complete Guide To Ramadhan*
*Credit: Fisabilillah Publications
Direct Link:

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  • Similar Content

    • By dot
      This is a pdf Mushaf that you can read online. Its in Arabic text. There are 2 versions, one with an Arabic meaning of the words as side notes, and the other version has the side notes showing the English meanings.
      The Color Coded Tajweed Quran.
      The idea behind this concept is to make reciting the Quran correctly so easy for those who do not know the rules of tajweed (rules of reciting the Quran) by coloring the word’s letter that contains a Tajweed rule, so as the reader recites the Quran; he/she will be able to apply the correct Tajweed rule through the color of the letter. All you have to note while reading is just 4 colors, without having to learn any tajweed rules.
      There are four main colours:
      ·         Red: indicates a long/short vowels.
      ·         Green: indicates the nasal (Ghunnah)
      ·         Dark Blue: used for letters to be emphatically pronounced
      ·         Light Blue: used for the sound of Qualqualah (plosive sound)
      ·         Gray: used to indicate the letters that are not to be pronounced
      Mushaf Al Tajweed in Arabic (with English meanings):
      This copy of the Holy Qur'an clarifies its words and meanings by providing English explanations in the margins of the Arabic text. In this Mushaf, letters related to the Tajweed rules are distinguished within the text by the use of colors indicating areas of slow recitation. This technique helps simplify the rules of recitation for the reader in order to encourage and facilitate correct Qur'anic recitation.
      Mushaf Al Tajweed in Arabic (with Arabic meanings):
      This copy of the Holy Qur'an clarifies its words and meanings by providing Arabic explanations in the margins of the Arabic text. In this Mushaf, letters related to the Tajweed rules are distinguished within the text by the use of colors indicating areas of slow recitation. This technique helps simplify the rules of recitation for the reader in order to encourage and facilitate correct Qur'anic recitation.
    • By dot
      Duaa/supplication during prayers are not obligatory, they are not part of your salah itself. But our beloved prophet Muhammad :s: used to offer duaa at specific points during salah/prayer. You are standing before Allah during prayer, so its the best time to say your duaa. The best duaa is that which the prophet :s: used to say, although you can say whatever you wish in your own words. You can say duaa in your own language.. actually it is better to say them in your own language so that they come out from your heart.
      If you want to say the best duaa, here is what prophet Muhammed :s: used to say, and the points in prayer where he used to say them:
      1 –After the opening takbeer of the prayer and before starting to recite al-Faatihah.
      This is called Du’aa’ al-Istiftaah (opening supplication):

      اللهم باعد بينى وبين خطايايا كما باعدت بين المشرق والمغرب

      اللهم نقنى من خطايايا كما ينقى الثوب الأبيض من الدنس

      اللهم إغسلنى من خطايايا بالثلج والماء والبرد

      Allaahumma baa’id bayni wa bayna khataayaaya kama baa’adta bayna al-mashriqi wa’l-maghrib. Allaahumma naqqini min khataayaaya kama yunaqqa al-thawb al-abyad min al-danas. Allaahumma ighsilni min khataayaaya bi’l-thalji wa’l-maa’i wa’l-barad.
      Translation: O Allaah, put a great distance between me and my sins, as great as the distance You have made between the East and the West. O Allaah, cleanse me of sin as a white garment is cleansed from filth. O Allaah, wash away my sins with snow and water and hail.
      2 – Du’aa’ al-Qunoot
      (Qunoot, according to the definition of the fuqaha’, “is the name of a du’aa’ (supplication) offered during prayer at a specific point while standing.” It is prescribed in Witr prayer after the rukoo’ (bowing), according to the more correct of the two scholarly opinions.
      If a calamity (naazilah) befalls the Muslims, it is prescribed to say Du’aa’ al- Qunoot after standing up from rukoo’ in the last rak’ah of each of the five daily obligatory prayers, until Allaah relieves the Muslims of that calamity.)

      A - in Witr
      (Witr prayer is performed at night after isha'a (night-time prayer) or before fajr (dawn prayer). According to the Hanafi Fiqh witr prayer is wajib. The status of wajib is very close to that of fard. There are a few distinguishing factors of the witr prayer that sets it apart from the fard (mandatory) and sunnah (recommended) prayers. Witr has an odd number of rakat prayed in pairs, with the final raka'ah prayed separately. Therefore, as little as one rakat can be prayed, and eleven at most.)  

      اللهم إهدنى فيمنهديت

      وعافنى فيمن عافيت

      وتولنى فيمن توليت

      وبارك لى فيما أعطيت

      وقنى شر ما قضيت

      فإنك تقضى ولا يقضى عليك

      وإنه لا يذل من واليت ولا يعز من عاديت

      تباركت ربنا وتعاليت


      Allaahumma ihdini feeman hadayta wa ‘aafini feeman ‘aafayta wa tawallani feeman tawallayta wa baarik li feema a’tayta, wa qini sharra ma qadayta , fa innaka taqdi wa la yuqda ‘alayk, wa innahu laa yadhillu man waalayta wa laa ya’izzu man ‘aadayta, tabaarakta Rabbana wa ta’aalayt  

      (O Allaah, guide me among those whom You have guided, pardon me among those whom You have pardoned, turn to me in friendship among those on whom You have turned in friendship, and bless me in what You have bestowed, and save me from the evil of what You have decreed. For verily You decree and none can influence You; and he is not humiliated whom You have befriended, nor is he honoured who is Your enemy. Blessed are You, O Lord, and Exalted).  

      B – Du’aa’ when standing up from bowing, at times of calamity.
      This is called Qunoot al-Nawaazil. This may be recited in all the obligatory prayers depending on the situation, and the worshippers behind the imam should say Ameen. The imam starts with the same wordings as the duaa in witr above (in plural, using "us" instead of "me" of course), plus wordings appropriate to the situation.  
      4 – Whilst bowing.

      سبحانك اللهم ربنا وبحمدك

      اللهم إغفر لى

      Subhaanak Allaahumma Rabbanaa wa bi hamdika Allaahumma ighfir li
      (Glory and praise be to You, O Allaah our Lord. O Allaah, forgive me).
      5 – During prostration.
      This is the best of du’aa’, because the Prophet (peace and blessings of Allaah be upon him) said: “The closest that any one of you may be to his Lord is when he is prostrating, so say a lot of du’aa’ at that time.” Narrated by Muslim, 482, from the hadeeth of Abu Hurayrah.

      اللهم لك سجدت وبك آمنت ولك أسلمت

      سجد وجهى للذى خلقه وصوره

      وشق سمعه وبصره

      فتبارك الله احسن الخالقين


      Allahumma laka sajatu wa bika aamantu wa laka aslamt
      Sajad wajhi lel'ladhi khalaqahu wa sa'warru
      wa shaq'qa sam'ahu ,wa basaru
      fatabarak'Allahu ahsana'l khaleeqeen  

      (O Allaah! For you I have prostrated; in You I have believed; to You I have submitted; [You are my Lord;] my face has prostrated for the One Who created it and shaped it , [shaped it excellently,] then brought forth its hearing and vision: [so] blessed be Allaah, the Best to Create!)  
      6 – Between the two prostrations.
      اللهم إغفر لى وارحمنى واجبرنى واهدنى وارزقنى
      Allaahumma ighfir li warhamni wajburni wahdini warzuqni
      (O Allaah, forgive me, have mercy on me, enrich me, guide me and grant me provision).
      7 – After the tashahhud and before the salaam:

      اللهم إنى أعوذ بك من عذاب جهنم ومن عذاب القبر ومن فتنة المحيا والممات ومن شر فتنة المسيح الدجال

      Allaahumma inni a’oodhu bika min ‘adhaabi jahannam wa min ‘adhaab il-qabri wa min fitnat il-mahyaa wa’l-mamaat wa min sharri fitnat il-maseeh il-dajjaal
      (O Allaah, I seek refuge with You from the torment of Hell and from the torment of the grave and from the trials of life and death and from the evil of the trial of the Dajjaal).
      Then after that he may pray for whatever he likes of the good things of this world and the Hereafter, because of the hadeeth of Ibn Mas’ood: The Prophet (peace and blessings of Allaah be upon him) taught them the tashahhud then he said at the end: “Let him ask for whatever good things he wishes.” Narrated by al-Bukhaari, 5876; Muslim, 402.
      And Allaah knows best.
      Source and more details:
    • By MEOC
      The Qur'an - How To Approach & Understand It?
      Firstly, the Qur'an is unlike any other book. Therefore the approach to reading and understanding the Qur'an has to be different. Realising this is critical to benefiting from the Qur'an. The Qur'an itself alludes to this in many different places. Secondly, the way Qur'an teaches and instructs is different to what we are generally accustomed to in the modern world. The Qur'an employs what Shaykh Dr Mohammed Akram Nadwi calls the "Immersion Method of Teaching" where the reader or listener is drawn in to be immersed in the context of the message.
      Understanding these two important differences of 1. approach/attitude and 2. methodology is fundamental to appreciating the Qur'an and benefit from it. Sadly many of us have no clear idea about this and therefore we do not have the thirst to drink from the fountains of the Qur'an. THE QUR'AN IS THE SOURCE OF GUIDANCE. To be not drawn to the Qur'an is one of the greatest misfortunes and calamities that can ever befall us. We read and study every other book apart from the Qur'an, which is the message from our Lord to each one of us. But how can we straight thinking people do that?
      So this your unique opportunity to undertake this lifetime journey with a seminar on the detailed study of the Qur'an conducted by one of the most competent and respected teachers today - Shaykh Dr Mohammad Akram Nadwi. You will come out of the seminar with a brilliant framework to study and understand whole of the Qur'an in a way that may have seem impossible in the beginning.
      This seminar will transform your thinking! Book your place now - only 2 days to go.
      The Qur'an - Book of Instructions
      How to Approach, Reflect & Benefit from The Qur'an
      By Shaykh Dr Mohammed Akram Nadwi
      When: Saturday 16th June 2012 Time: 10AM - 6PM
      Venue: Cambridge University
      Facilities: Free parking, crèche/childcare, book stalls, food stalls, free 2-nights stay at the Masjid
      Advance/On-line Tickets: From £18 onwards and free entry for new-Muslims, non-Muslims and children.
      http://courses.meoc.org.uk <<<<<< Click Here To Register
      "I thought the course was really excellent, with a speaker in command of such vast knowledge of the topic. The organisation was also very good in every way." - Helen Gramy, London
      "Salam alaykum, sheikh Akram's scholarly and practical approach to Islam has been inspirational and has helped improve the way in which I approach and deal with issues." - Nurudeen Afinowi, Cambridge
      "Jazak'Allah khair for a fabulous seminar. I truly enjoyed it and it was very much worth the trek from London to Cambridge" - Antti Kangaslahti, London
      "I have been to two of the CISS courses and can say with certainty that they have been inspiring to the highest degree. Shaikh Akram's style of teaching ensures that you are connected from the start, not only in terms of the relevance of the knowledge he is sharing, but also through the openness of the sessions. He not only shares the important knowledge on the topic but also encourages the questioning of all that knowledge in order to make it relevant for us in today's world. These courses have helped me to reinvigorate and renew my passion for my faith and have encouraged me to continuously seek and apply the vast knowledge there is in Islam." - Rimla Akhtar, Chairperson, Muslim Women's Sport Foundation, London
      More Testimonials: http://courses.meoc.org.uk/p/testimonials.html

      http://courses.meoc.org.uk <<<<<< Click Here To Register
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