Faith IQ – Hadith Meaning The Best Of Women’s Rows Are The Back

Faith IQ
AI: Summary © The transcript discusses the meaning of Hadith's words, including the use of "hamdu L Qaeda wa anniversary" in visa commandings, and how they apply to praying with men. The transcript also mentions a discussion about a partition between men and women in court proceedings, and the importance of setting rules.
AI: Transcript ©
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What does the Hadith mean? The best of woman's rows are the back

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hamdu Lillah wa salatu salam ala rasulillah. And the bad this question is about Hadith in the visa Salam which isn't authentic and reported by Muslim halal so when you say aha or sha Allah, the best of woman's rose on the back, and the worst of them are the one in the front.

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This Hadith, talking about when women pray with men, and there is no partition between them. The most rewarding row is the one in the back. And the less rewarding row is the one that basically right behind men, the closest to men.

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So that what this Hadeeth it means that the Agile will be more for those woman who pray all the way in the back. And that's why they used to fill up the back rows first. Then they go up where it's the opposite of men, the best of men's rows are the one in the front, then the worst of it the least adjure for those who come late and basically became in the back of the mustard closer to the woman's roads. I asked Shanna shovin basil Rahim Allah to Allah once about what if there is a partition between men and women? And this case we say apply the rules. He said no. And his answer is correct. And let him know you're like him. Allah said a woman pray by themselves are separate. The best of

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their rows are the one in the front, not in the back. And in a case like this, Allah subhanaw taala give us all Sophia

This hadith is referring to a masjid setup where there is no partition between the men’s and women’s sections. In Prophet’s ï·º masjid itself, there was no partition. Men simply prayed at the front of the masjid and women prayed in the back of the masjid.

While it is often translated as “best” and “worst,” this hadith corresponds to what we know about the men’s rows. The “best” blessings, or most blessings, are for those who make it to the front row. The “worst” rows – with relatively fewer blessings than the early-birds, are those closer to the back.

Does this still apply when prayer areas are partitioned, or whether women are praying by themselves?

Shaykh Waleed Basyouni explains the hadith

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