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About Sister_Truth

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    QuEeN Of MuNcHKiN LaNd
  • Birthday 06/12/1986

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  1. Assalam Alaikum

    :sl: Welcome to IF Bro...
  2. :sl: Once Moosa (AS) asked Allah Ta'ala: O Allah ! you have granted me the honour and privilege of talking to you directly, Have you given this privilege to any other person? Allah Ta'ala replied, O Moosa during the last period I am going to send an ummat, who will be the Ummat of Mohammed (SAW) with dry lips , parched tongues, emaciated body with eyes sunken deep into their sockets, with livers dry and stomachs suffering the pangs of hunger- will call out to me (in dua) they will be much much closer to me than you O Moosa! while you speak to me there are 70000 veils between you and me but at the time of iftaar there will not be a single veil between me and the fasting Ummati of Mohammed (SAW) O moosa I have taken upon myself the responsibility that at the time of iftaar I will never refuse the dua of a fasting person! May all of our dua be granted during this blessed month inshaAllahfais
  3. Word Post

    probabilistic - loose, chancy, partly randomly determined, as opposed to definite or precisely determined; in Evolutionary Art a certain amount of random chance is essential to the successful evolution of interesting images - the artist is always balancing between too much control of the process and too little. nomothetic - elating to or involving the search for abstract universal principles
  4. Life Struggles...

    Life's Struggles A man found a cocoon of an emperor moth. He took it home so that he could watch the moth come out of the cocoon. On the day a small opening appeared, he sat and watched the moth for several hours as the moth struggled to force the body through that little hole. Then it seemed to stop making any progress. It appeared as if it had gotten as far as it could and it could go no farther. It just seemed to be stuck. Then the man, in his kindness, decided to help the moth, so he took a pair of scissors and snipped off the remaining bit of the cocoon. The moth then emerged easily. But it had a swollen body and small, shriveled wings. The man continued to watch the moth because he expected that, at any moment, the wings would enlarge and expand to be able to support the body, which would contract in time. Neither happened! In fact, the little moth spent the rest of its life crawling around with a swollen body and shriveled body and shriveled wings. It never was able to fly. What the man in his kindness and haste did not understand was that the restricting cocoon and the struggle required for the moth to get through the tiny opening was the way of forcing fluid from the body of the moth into its wings so that it would be ready for flight once it achieved its freedom from the cocoon. Freedom and flight would only come after the struggle. By depriving the moth of a struggle, he deprived the moth of health. Sometimes struggles are exactly what we need in our life. If we were to go through our life without any obstacles, we would be crippled. We would not be as strong as what we could have been. Give every opportunity a chance, leave no room for regrets.
  5. Fasting In Ramadan: Lessons & Moralities

    Allah, Most High, says, “Blessed be He in whose hand is the Sovereignty, and He is able to do all things. He created death and life that He may try which of you is best in deed. He is the Exalted in Might, oft Forgiving.” (Al-Mulk: 1-2) Also, He says, “It is He who made the night and day to follow each other for such as have the will to celebrate His praises or to show their gratitude.” (Al-Furqan: 62) Life and death and the succession of nights and day have a purpose and that is to test us and to give us an opportunity to express our thanks and gratitude to our Creator and Sustainer. The month of Ramadan comes and goes. We must examine ourselves now and see what we have learned and achieved during this month. The test of success of this month lies in the effects it has left upon us as follows: 1. Discipline: We learn in this month how to discipline ourselves for the sake of Allah. In our morning and evening, we follow a strict schedule of eating and drinking. We are constantly aware that even in our such mundane activities as eating and drinking, we must remain under divine injunctions. We change our habits in our daily routines because we learn that we are not the servants and slaves to our habits, but always the servants of Allah. Then after Ramadan, we have to keep this spirit of discipline in other modes of our life and must continue with our submission to the commands of Allah. 2. Renewal of Devotional Life: Ramadan renews our enthusiasm for worship and devotion to Allah. In this month we are more careful of our daily prayers and have special prayers at night. There is no religion without prayer and Muslims learn in this month how to strengthen and deepen their religious life. 3. Renewal of Contact with the Qur’an: Ramadan and the Qur’an are linked together from the beginning. It was in this month that this divine message was revealed to Prophet Muhammad, peace and blessings be upon him. We are told that the Prophet, peace and blessings be upon him, was fasting when he received the first revelation. Fasting prepares the believers' hearts to learn the Word of Allah. It is the most suitable condition for our spiritual and mental communication with the Qur’an. The Muslim Ummah pays more attention to the Qur’an in this month. This renewed contact with the Qur’an must help us in following its message. 4. Renewal of Identity with the Ummah: Ramadan is not an individual experience only, but it is an experience in community. The whole Muslim Ummah fasts together in one and the same month. We identify with one another in our obedience to Allah. This gives us a new sense of togetherness and association. Ramadan teaches us that the Muslim Ummah is the community of piety and devotion to Allah and its members derive their strength from each other in deeds of piety and virtue. The bonds that are based on piety and virtue are the strongest bonds and it is these bonds that prove good for mankind. The strength of the Muslim community lies in its commitment to the values of goodness, morality and piety. Ramadan leaves an imprint of all these values upon the Muslim Ummah. 5. A Fresh Sense of Care and Sympathy: Fasting in the month of Ramadan helps us to understand the suffering and the pains of the poor and needy. By our voluntary hunger and thirst we realize what it means to be deprived of basic necessities of life. Ramadan is called the month of charity and sympathy. We learn how to be more kind and generous in this month. Many Muslims also pay their Zakah in the month of Ramadan. 6. Jihad or Struggle: Fasting in Ramadan and Jihad both of them were prescribed in the same year, that is, the second year of Hijrah in Madinah. Fasting prepares for hardships and sacrifice. These are two important things without which Jihad is not possible. Muslims learn in Ramadan how to struggle against the forces of evil in their own selves, in the society around them, and in the world at large. 7. Taqwa: To summarize all the moral and spiritual gifts of Ramadan, we can say that Ramadan gives us the great gift of Taqwa. Taqwa is the sum total of Islamic life. It is the highest of all virtues in the Islamic scheme of things. It means, God-consciousness, piety, fear and awe of Allah and it signifies submission to Allah and total commitment to all that is good and rejection of all that is evil and bad. (you are not allowed to post links yet)"you can't post links until you reach 50 posts_you are not allowed to post links yetislamonline(contact admin if its a beneficial link)/English/Ramadan/Heart_Softening/Reflections/12.shtml"]Source[/url]
  6. Malaysian Man Pulls Train With Teeth

    Peace! Ouchy :sl:
  7. Salaam!

    :sl: Welcome to IF!
  8. Really Cute.

    :sl: So cute masha'Allah :j: :sl: for sharing.
  9. Yet Another New Member...

    Shalom, Welcome to IF :sl:
  10. Please You Reply This Question

    :sl: You should portray Islam through your behavior, this is what attracts people to Islam.
  11. Using Miswak

    1. Peel off the outer bark of the tip of the twig (the Miswaak), using a knife if needed. 2. Soak it in water so that it becomes soft. 3. Make it fibrous with the help of your teeth. 4. Apply it as you would a toothbrush, but be gentle and move it horizontally along the gum line. *Tips: * If your teeth are already clean, then it works as an aromatherapy. * Regularly cut the end to renew the brush, following the steps above. * Ask a knowledgeable Muslim about its virtues and use. * The length and girth of the Miswaak should be appropriate - about that of a toothbrush. * Be gentle when brushing. This is among the virtues of using the Miswaak.
  12. Reverts

    :sl: I resent this question... In Islam it is never our motivation to convert people to Islam, as Allah (swt) guides who he will. You certainly giving out the wrong meaning when Islam is never about forcing our religion onto other people. If Allah (swt) wills they will be guided to Islam, if not that is HIS will. and even if our parents DID convert to Islam, it is not US who did it but Allah (swt) who gave that person HIDAAYA. Please re-phrase your question as it is wrongfully giving Islam the wrong name and taking away what only Allah (swt) has to do. Everything good and truthful I have said is from Allah (swt), every mistake is from myself astagfirullah. :sl:
  13. Hello, New Member

    Peace, Welcome to IF! I am a convert to Islam of 4 years and it was honestly the best decision I made in my life. But obviously that shouldn't be your only motivation just because I said its a great religion. Feel free to search and ponder as you like and don't feel shy to ask questions of any kind because thats what we are here for. If you need ANY advice about being a convert myself, or anything at all, please don't hesitate to contact me. Otherwise, happy searching insha'Allah (God willing)
  14. New To Site And Fairly New To Islam :)

    :sl: Welcome my dear sister to IF! Also welcome to this beautiful religion of Islam, I like you converted to Islam but mine was 4 years ago alhamdulillah. May you continue to grow and prosper with your new chosen faith and may Allah (swt) always keep you on His path, ameen. :sl:
  15. Eggs And Driving...

    :sl: I thought it was a bit sexiest but still funny. Even though I'm the one to drive, I would never speak to my husband like that while driving, he may be more prone to crashing. :j: :sl: