How do Muslims pray for recovery?

Get rid of the hardship and heal, O Lord of the People, you are the Healer, and there is no healing of disease like Yours. Let it be healing that is not betrayed by sickness.

What is a good pray for the sick?

Loving God, I pray that you will comfort me in my suffering, lend skill to the hands of my healers, and bless the means used for my cure. Give me such confidence in the power of your grace, that even when I am afraid, I may put my whole trust in you; through our Savior Jesus Christ.

Which Dua is for protection?

“O Allah protect me from my front, behind me, from my right and my left, and from above me, and I seek refuge in Your Magnificence from being taken unaware from beneath me.”

What did Jesus say about healing the sick?

In his preaching, Jesus refers twice to doctors: “Those who are well do not need a physician, but the sick do” (Mt 9:12), and “Surely you will quote me this proverb, ‘Physician, cure yourself’” (Lk 4:23).

Why is it important for Muslims to pray for sickness?

We all get sick at one time or another, some more seriously than others. Although modern medicine has come a long way in preventing and curing illness, many people find comfort in prayer, as well. Muslims see illness not as a punishment from Allah, but rather as a test and a purification of one’s sins.

How often do Ismailis do the Dua prayer?

The Ismaili Dua is part of the Tariqah category ( read about what is a Tariqah here ), it is uniform in its recited content, it is done 3 not 5 times per day, and it is a private prayer when it is practiced.

How often do agakhani Ismailis recite Holy Du’a?

The Agakhani Ismailis do not recite the obligatory ritual Islamic Prayer (Arabic; Salaah – Persian;Namaz ), five times a day. In lieu thereof, Ismailis recite in their Jamatkhanas a ritual prayer called “Holy Du’a”,three times a day.

Is the DUA the same as the namaz?

The fact is, the Namaz as practiced by most Sunni Muslims and the Dua of the Ismaili Tariqah are not only different in their gestures, actions, and content, but these two prayer forms are not even used in the same context.