- Prophet Muhammad (P.B.U.H): Whenever one of you is needy and brings that to other people, he will not be satisfied. and Whenever someone is needy and brings that to Lord, he shall give him what he wants. sooner or later.
- Imam Sadiq (As.): Whenever you had tenderness in your heart, Pray. because your heart doesn't get tender unless it's pure.
- I told to Imam Baqir (A.S): “What is the meaning of “truly, Ibrahim was awwah and patient”? He replied: “Awwah means (the one who is) praying (to) and wailing (for God) a lot.””
- “Two people, who have acted alike, enter the heaven, but one of them sees the other one in a higher place. Then, he says: O’ Lord! How come has he a superior place in comparison to me while we acted alike? God the Almighty replies: “because he asked Me (whatever he needed) and you did not do that”.
- “The most knowledgeable person to God is the one who asks more from Him”
- “Whoever prays a lot, the angels say: this voice is familiar (to us) and this is the prayer which is accepted and this is the need which is provided”
- “There is no servant who goes to a land and opens their hands and praises God and prays, unless God fills the land with his rewards, whether it is vast or tiny”
- If you knew god the way you should’ve known, Mountains definitely will be moved by your prayers.
- Crying out of fear of god is the key to his mercy, it’s a sign for his acceptance and it’s a door to answering (your prayers)
- Pray to god and believe in his answeres. But understand that god wont accept prays from an unwitting oblivious heart.
Muslim mental health
This paper aims to explore the considerations for helping professionals working with Muslim clients and examines Islam for a historical perspective as well as discusses the link between Islamic tenets, teachings and beliefs as they intersect with psychotherapy and counseling and how Muslims possibly conceptualize Mental illness. This presents considerations for helping professionals in working with Muslim individuals, couples and families, which are based on Islamic principles, concepts and beliefs as a fundamental aspect to understanding mental illness within Muslim communities. This also examines the holistic view of human nature, as well as biological, social, cultural, ethnic and racial aspects as they are connected the Muslims worldview, and bring together information based on Islamic psychotherapy that would bridge differences, and explore the commonalities within the diversity of Muslims by focusing on the the pillars of Islam that bond Muslims worldview, which would be useful for helping professionals working with Muslims.