Зимний Активатор Клева Fish Hungry
Our Lord is infinitely merciful. He bestows matchless blessings on people throughout their lives. In addition to physical blessings, He also bestows spiritual ones: He forgives their mistakes, accepts their repentance, protects them, conceals their sins, increases their happiness and leads them to the true path.
Allah ensures that all things are favorable for believers, and He supports them in various ways. The terms insha’Allah and masha’Allah that appear in the Qur’an possess very broad and deep significance and much mercy.
Insha’Allah and Masha’Allah Are Two Very Important Terms That Repeat the Name of Allah and Prevent Polytheism
True faith and unalloyed love involve absolute submission to Allah.
One is careful not to make even a momentary error. One knows that polytheism may arise the moment one feels any loss of trust in Allah or seeks any helpers other than Allah. For that reason, a believer with unsullied faith turns to and trusts in Allah alone because he knows that Allah reigns over all things, that His power is unfettered, and that not a single leaf can fall unless He so wills it.
He is, therefore, aware that the only place to seek help for any reason is Allah. He has adopted Him as his guide. He feels no need to rely on anyone other than Allah, or to seek help from anyone else or any other power because he knows that everything that happens in the world does so by Allah’s leave. So someone with true faith acts with that awareness at every moment of his life.
Therefore, by the word “insha’Allah” he is reiterating that everything happens by Allah’s leave and is created by Him in destiny. If someone says that he will do something and forgets to say that Allah will create it, then that is polytheism. But if he says, ‘insha’Allah’, ‘I will do it by Allah’s will, through Allah’s creating it in destiny,’ then, by Allah’s will, he avoids polytheism and becoming someone who ascribes equals to Allah.
Is this to attest to the fact that we accept the will of Allah, no matter what?
We usually use it in positive form, for example, "Insha'Allah, my talk will run smoothly," but that does not mean much more than that. Does not it mean that I will accept from Allah aza Wajjal, all forms of His will?
1 it is a commandment of Allah.
There is a verse in the Qur'an that commands us to say inshaAllah before saying anything about the future.
2 your concept is wrong.
The reason we say it because we do not know the future.
Nobody knows what will happen tomorrow or the next hour. So when you say "I'll go there, it's like you already knew you're going there, but the truth is that you may not be able to."
It is a command of the Koran. As Muslims, yes, we must accept the will of Allah, no matter what, but also we remember things like the history of yajuj and ma juju, they dig every day, almost out, and will not say Never inshaAllah, so when they sleep, what they dug is replaced, and the day they say "finished tomorrow, inshaAllah" is the day they go out, and accomplish another sign of the day when judgment is imminent.
The point is if you do not say "inshaAllah", it is better not to happen.
Only Allah knows the future and we all depend on His will and mercy. By saying inshaAllah, we hope he will show mercy for us and help us do it
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