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My Pregnant Wife Is Going Back to India – Does She Have to Stay with My Widowed Mother?

Answered by Ustadha Raidah Shah Idil

Question: Assalam aleykum,

My wife has gone back to India as she is pregnant (5 months) with our first child.

Does she have to stay in our house (with my mom) or in her parents house?

My mom lives alone (with relatives nearby) and is not expecting her to serve her (cook, clean etc.) Can you advise?

Answer: Assalamualaykum wa rahmatullahi wa barakatuh,

I pray this finds you well. May Allah reward you for reaching out to us. Please forgive me for the delay.

Living Arrangements

In most cases, it would be far more comfortable for a new mother to rest in her parents’ home, and not her mother-in-law’s. Pregnancy and postpartum are emotional times, and in most cases, living with one’s mother-in-law could add on a layer of unnecessary stress.

Have you spoken to your wife about this? What does she want? Please work together as a team to come up with a workable solution.

Mother-In-Law

Even though your mother does not expect your wife to cook or clean for her, that does not guarantee a comfortable household for your wife or your mother. Communication is often difficult between different generations and different personalities.

Please refer to: A Wife’s Right to Housing Seperate From Her In-Laws

However, if your wife is able to balance being polite, respectful, and assert boundaries with your mother, then it is possible for them to live harmoniously, especially after the birth of your child.

It is important for your wife to accept that she will most likely fall short of your mother’s expectations. Your wife can still choose to treat your mother with kindness, in spite of that, and be amply rewarded for her patience. Those Pesky Unappreciative Eastern MILs.

Where do you fit in this scenario? Will you be going back to India soon? It may be easier for your wife to live with your mother if you are there too.

Solutions

1) Please continue to read the dua for ease.
2) Perform the Prayer of Need in the last third of the night and ask Allah for an answer.
3) Perform the Prayer of Guidance about how to move forward, and watch what unfolds.
4) Contented In-Laws is an excellent resource for your wife, should she decide to stay with your mother.
5) Your wife can trial staying with your mother for a period of time.
6) Your wife can divide up her week – perhaps she can stay for a few days at your mother’s home, and the rest of the week at her parents’ home.
7) Keep lines of communication open with your wife and mother so you know how they are feeling about their living arrangement.

I pray that Allah make things easier for all of you.

Please see:

Love, Marriage and Relationships in Islam: All Your Questions Answered
Selected Prophetic Prayers for Spiritual, Physical and Emotional Wellbeing by Chaplain Ibrahim Long

[Ustadha] Raidah Shah Idil

Checked & Approved by Shaykh Faraz Rabbani

Ustadha Raidah Shah Idil has spent almost two years in Amman, Jordan, where she learned Shafi’i’ fiqh, Arabic, Seerah, Aqeedah, Tasawwuf, Tafsir and Tajweed. She continues to study with her Teachers in Malaysia and online through SeekersHub Global. She graduated with a Psychology and English degree from University of New South Wales, was a volunteer hospital chaplain for 5 years and has completed a Diploma of Counselling from the Australian Institute of Professional Counsellors. She lives in Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia, with her husband, daughter, and mother-in-law.

Etiquette of Marriage: A Comprehensive SeekersHub Reader

The etiquette of marriage form the 12th chapter of Imam Al-Ghazali’s seminal work, the Ihya, which is widely regarded as the greatest work on Islamic spirituality in the world.

 

Is There Any Reason Why A Wife Can’t Teach Her Husband?

Answered by Shaykh Jamir Meah

Question: Assalamu alaykum

Is it permissible for a wife to teach her husband?

My husband recently approached me and asked me to teach him how to read Quran, because he doesn’t know.

Answer: Wa’alaykum assalam. I pray this finds you in the best of states insha’Allah.

It certainly is permissible for a wife to teach her husband in any matter of the religion, and it would be an act that carries great rewards. The Prophet ﷺ said, ‘Whoever guides someone to goodness will have a similar reward.’ [Muslim]

Teaching Qur’an

Teaching the Qur’an carries a special virtue as the Prophet ﷺ stated, ‘The best of you are those who learn the Quran and teach it’ [al Bukhari].

At the same time, the way one teaches a subject, particularly the Qur’an, is very important.

Each person knows themselves and their abilities, and the decision to teach should be based on this. Not everyone makes a good teacher, and not everyone makes a good student. This is why the Prophet ﷺ said, ‘Teach others, make things easy, and do not make things difficult. When one of you is angry, he should remain silent.’ [Musnad Ahmad].

It is very important for both teacher and student to be patient and respectful. This can be a potential problem when spouses teach one another, but not always the case. Therefore, make your decision based on your own personalities and dynamics of your relationship.

If you feel problems may occur, then it may be wiser for your husband to find another teacher. If there is none available, then you should teach him, as it is important for him to be able to read the Qur’an. However, I suggest that you, as the teacher, set some basic rules down before you begin any lessons, as well as discussing possible issues that may arise and how you will both deal with them constructively.

I would also encourage you both to pray Salat al Istikhara (The Prayer for Decision Making) before proceeding.

May Allah grant you both tawfiq in teaching and learning the Qur’an. I pray it is a source of bringing you both closer in love and respect towards each other and the religion.

Warmest salams,
[Shaykh] Jamir Meah

Shaykh Jamir Meah grew up in Hampstead, London. In 2007, he traveled to Tarim, Yemen, where he spent nine years studying the Islamic sciences on a one-to-one basis under the foremost scholars of the Ribaat, Tarim, with a main specialization and focus on Shafi’i fiqh. In early 2016, he moved to Amman, Jordan, where he continues advanced studies in a range of Islamic sciences, as well as teaching. Jamir is a qualified homeopath.

What Are a Wife’s Rights and Responsibilities in a Difficult Marriage?

Answered by Shaykh Jamir Meah

Question: Assalamu alaykum

1. If a woman marries a convert, what are the responsibilities of the wife towards the husband’s Islamic education?

2. If a sinful Muslim husband demands his rights to be fulfilled (respect, etc.), what would be the wife’s rights?

3. Is it right to advise that respect can be somewhat potentially higher if the husband follows Islam and guides the family Islamically?

4. If a husband tells the wife he is starting to “not like her” and that if she finds him with someone else, to not be surprised – how should the wife be motivated in the marriage?

Answer: Wa’alaykum assalam. Jazakum Allah khayr for your questions. I pray this finds you in the best of states. Insha’Allah I will answer your questions in order.

1. If a woman marries a husband who has reverted to Islam a few years before marriage, what are the responsibilities of the wife (if born Muslim) towards the husband’s Islamic education?

When a person becomes Muslim, the obligation of knowledge is two-fold, seeking it and providing it. The person themselves are obliged to seek knowledge of the fundamentals of the religion, and those who are aware of his/her need, and are able to provide such knowledge, are obliged to give it.

What is meant by fundamental knowledge of the religion is that which the person needs to make their belief and worship valid, as well as any other aspects that maybe relevant to their specific situation such as marriage and trade. It does not include Islamic knowledge beyond this.

Offering this knowledge is a communal obligation (fard kifayah). If one person fulfils it then it suffices. As such, a wife is not obligated to teach her husband matters of the religion (revert or not), if there are others who can and are willing to do so. In these situations, if the wife did take it upon herself to teach him, then this would be a virtuous act and carry tremendous reward.

If, however, there is no one else available except the wife, then it would become personally obligatory on her to teach the husband his personally obligatory knowledge (fard ‘ayn), not as a right of a husband, but as a fellow Muslim.

2. If a Muslim husband demands his rights to be fulfilled (respect, etc.), however is not god-fearing i.e. does not fast, pray, has done drugs almost the whole of the marriage, etc, what would be the wife’s rights if she fulfills her duties as a Muslima i.e. prays, fasts?

A wife’s rights usually include things like suitable accommodation, food and clothes, toiletries etc. and other things usual for a woman of her social standing, as well as the right to live cordially, without abuse or neglect.

The situation you have described is obviously sensitive and requires discussion and support to resolve what is clearly deep seated issues. Islam provides and protects rights, including material, physical and emotional rights, but these legal rights do not usually resolve matters of disrespect and personal religious practice.

I would suggest seeking out professional marital counselling as well as encouraging the husband to seek out counselling for his own struggles, which seems necessary.

If the husband is not practicing the religion, and engaged in substance abuse, then these would be strong reasons to consider separation, especially if the husband is not willing to change or seek help. The wife will be rewarded for her patience, but is not obligated to live with someone who has such serious problems and addictions, more so if he is not fulfilling her legal rights as well. One should seek further advice from local scholars.

3. If a husband compares his wife’s respect towards him to that of a pious couple who prays together, is it right to advise that respect can be somewhat potentially higher if the husband follows Islam and guides the family Islamically?

Yes, it is correct to advise a person that respect comes about from being upright, principled, and practicing the religion, and inappropriate for a person to demand respect while they do nothing to earn it. However, one should choose wisely how they advise others, so as not to make matters worse. Sometimes a firm word is needed, other times being gentle is better. Sometimes getting a third party to intervene is a good solution.

4. If a husband sees faults and has high expectations of the wife i.e. business, baby, household, groceries, cooking, laundry, cleaning, without helping – and with this, tells the wife he is starting to “not like her” and that if she finds him with someone else, to not be surprised – how should the wife move forward and be motivated in the marriage?

The simple answer is that in such situations, the wife will not be motivated or incline towards the husband, and for good reason. Marriage is a two-way street, requires give and take, the least of which is to acknowledge the other and their efforts. The description you have given is a form of psychological abuse, aimed at making the person feel worthless, unattractive and insecure. Intentional or not, it is wrong and prohibited.

Moving Forward

In all the scenarios you have given, and acknowledging that there may well be much more to the relationship than is written here, it seems such a marriage is very troubled and requires either professional advice and support, or separation. The wife should consider where she sees her own life and spiritual growth heading, as well as what the situation would be should she have children.

May Allah grant ease and peace in all our affairs.

Warmest salams,
[Shaykh] Jamir Meah

Shaykh Jamir Meah grew up in Hampstead, London. In 2007, he traveled to Tarim, Yemen, where he spent nine years studying the Islamic sciences on a one-to-one basis under the foremost scholars of the Ribaat, Tarim, with a main specialization and focus on Shafi’i fiqh. In early 2016, he moved to Amman, Jordan, where he continues advanced studies in a range of Islamic sciences, as well as teaching. Jamir is a qualified homeopath.

Does My Wife Have to Cover Herself When I Pray?

Answered by Ustadha Raidah Shah Idil

Question: Assalam aleykum,

Whenever I’m praying, my wife says that it’s not compulsory for her to cover all the parts of her body. Is she correct?

Answer: Assalamualaykum wa rahmatullahi wa barakatuh,

I pray this finds you well. May Allah reward you for reaching out to us.

Prayer

When you are praying, it is not obligatory for your wife to cover herself. Unless she is praying behind you, then she does not need to cover her awrah.

However, it would be better for her to cover herself if she walks around you in prayer, because she risks distracting you. That being said, it is better for her to not walk around you while you pray.

Please see:

A Detailed Exposition of the Fiqh of Covering One’s Nakedness (awra)

Wassalam,
[Ustadha] Raidah Shah Idil

Checked & Approved by Shaykh Faraz Rabbani

Ustadha Raidah Shah Idil has spent almost two years in Amman, Jordan, where she learned Shafi’i’ fiqh, Arabic, Seerah, Aqeedah, Tasawwuf, Tafsir and Tajweed. She continues to study with her Teachers in Malaysia and online through SeekersHub Global. She graduated with a Psychology and English degree from University of New South Wales, was a volunteer hospital chaplain for 5 years and has completed a Diploma of Counselling from the Australian Institute of Professional Counsellors. She lives in Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia, with her husband, daughter, and mother-in-law.

The Woman I Love Doesn’t Want to Marry Me Because of My Low Income.

Answered by Ustadha Raidah Shah Idil

Question: Assalam aleykum,

I am in love with a young woman. We have done sinful things in the past. Will Allah and the Prophet (upon him be blessings and peace) ever forgive me?

At first, she said she didn’t want to marry me because my income was too low. I begged, and then she agreed.

Soon after, she changed her mind and said she didn’t want to marry me anymore. I truly love her and want to marry her, and I’m planning to transfer to a better-paying job. What can I do?

Answer: Assalamualaykum wa rahmatullahi wa barakatuh,

I pray this finds you well. Please forgive me for the delay.

Forgiveness

Anas (May Allah be pleased with him) reported: Messenger of Allah (upon him be blessings and peace) said, “Allah, the Exalted, has said: ‘O son of Adam, I forgive you as long as you pray to Me and hope for My forgiveness, whatever sins you have committed. O son of Adam, I do not care if your sins reach the height of the heaven, then you ask for my forgiveness, I would forgive you. O son of Adam, if you come to Me with an earth load of sins, and meet Me associating nothing to Me, I would match it with an earthload of forgiveness.”‘ Tirmidhi].

Please do not despair in the mercy of Allah. Allah loves you, and wants goodness for you. Yes, you have sinned, so continue to make a sincere repentance. Dunya is filled with trials, so after you fall, pick yourself up, make your repentance, then move forward.

Marriage

Before you even consider marriage, please listen to the free downloadable lesson set Getting Married, with Ustadha Shireen Ahmed and Shaykh Faraz Rabbani. When registration reopens, please enrol in Marriage in Islam: Practical Guidance for Successful Marriages. Please implement the wisdom in these resources.

Your situation is a difficult one. You have sinned with this young woman, you are in love with her, and she has changed her mind many times. However, the reality is that she she longer wants to marry you.

My advice to you is to surrender to the Will of Allah. You are torn with longing and heartache because you are hoping for something that may never happen. I pray that Allah soothe your pain. Tests of heartbreak are the amongst the hardest to bear, but bear this with patience, and bring yourself closer to Allah. Allah alone can soothe your pain.

Moving forward

Occupy your heart with Allah, and He will lift the anguish from it. Listen to and read Qur’an daily, wake up in the last third of the night and pray tahajjud.

Please choose your wife wisely. She will be your companion on your journey to Jannah, and the future mother of your children. Pick a woman who brings out the best in you, who accepts you as you are, and is happy to be supported by you.

Falling in love first can often cloud your judgement. I suggest that you speak to your family about wanting to married. Your parents want what is best for you, know you, and may already have someone in mind for you.

The heart wants what it wants. You can make this harder on yourself by pining for her, or you can make it easier by actively letting go.

Provision

I encourage you to read Surah Al-Waqiah as regularly as you can, to help you increase your provision, and to eliminate fear of poverty in your heart.

Please perform the Prayer of Need  regularly, beg Allah to remove her from your heart, and ask Him to send you a righteous and loving wife who will be your solace in this world and the next.

Please see:

[Ustadha] Raidah Shah Idil

Checked & Approved by Shaykh Faraz Rabbani

Ustadha Raidah Shah Idil has spent almost two years in Amman, Jordan, where she learned Shafi’i’ fiqh, Arabic, Seerah, Aqeedah, Tasawwuf, Tafsir and Tajweed. She continues to study with her Teachers in Malaysia and online through SeekersHub Global. She graduated with a Psychology and English degree from University of New South Wales, was a volunteer hospital chaplain for 5 years and has completed a Diploma of Counselling from the Australian Institute of Professional Counsellors. She lives in Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia, with her husband, daughter, and mother-in-law.

Should I Leave My Parents to Allow My Wife to Have Her Own House?

Answered by Ustadh Tabraze Azam

Question: Assalam alaykum

I have three brothers that live in their own houses with their wives and children and I am currently living with my wife and children along with my parents. My parents have reached their old age. Now my wife would like her own house. My parents are not happy to live in their own house and they also need a lot of care in their old age. What should I do?

Answer: Wa alaykum assalam wa rahmat Allah,

This is a sensitive situation, and it’s difficult to respond without any particulars. But in general, you should sit down with your brothers and have a frank conversation about how to move forward in a way which facilitates matters for all parties involved.

Service to parents in their old age is a tremendous act, worthy of deep reward, but your immediate family also have rights upon you. You don’t want to be in a situation where your children grow up in an atmosphere of complaint, discontentment and unhappiness because this is the Islam they absorbed from their mother’s state.

Consider having the parents move around so all share in the responsibility, for example. Children need to realise the duty they have towards their parents—they didn’t turn away when you were ailing and in need. Involving a community leader or scholar may also be useful.

With that, pray the Prayer of Need (salat al-hajah). [see: How Does One Perform The Prayer Of Need (salat al-haja)?]

Please also see: A Wife’s Right to Housing Seperate From Her In-Laws and: How to Handle Mean In-Laws? and: I Live With an Abusive and Depressed Mother-In-Law – Should I Leave My Husband? and: Living With Disrespectful and Overbearing In-Laws and: In-Laws Leaving Me No Privacy: What is the Proper Response?

And Allah Most High alone knows best.

wassalam,
[Ustadh] Tabraze Azam

Checked and Approved by Shaykh Faraz Rabbani

Ustadh Tabraze Azam was born and raised in Ipswich, England, a quiet town close to the east coast of England. His journey for seeking sacred knowledge began when he privately memorized the entire Qur’an in his hometown at the age of 16. He also had his first experience in leading the tarawih (nightly-Ramadan) prayers at his local mosque. Year after year he would continue this unique return to reciting the entire Quran in one blessed month both in his homeland, the UK, and also in the blessed lands of Shaam, where he now lives, studies and teaches.

I Am Stuck Between My Mother and My Wife. What Does Islam Say?

Answered by Ustadha Raidah Shah Idil

Question: I am the only son, and am stuck between my mother and my wife. I have been trying to solve this issue over the last few years by using proofs from the Qur’an and Hadith, but it hasn’t worked. My wife has left to live in her own home with my 2 year old daughter, and she is not coming back. 

What do I do?

Answer: Assalam alaykum wa rahmat Allah wa barakatuh,

I pray this finds you well. Please forgive me for the delay.

Balance

This is a delicate situation, and I am sorry that things have escalated to this point.

Islam calls to balance in all things, especially when it comes to the rights of others. May Allah reward you for trying your best.

Counselling

I strongly recommend that you and your wife sit down for marital counselling. You have a toddler—she needs both her parents to be emotionally available for her. Children can sense when something is wrong, especially with their parents. Your daughter needs to feel safe, and because of that, healing your marriage is a top priority. In reality, you have three women to think about, and not two.

I recommend that you apologize to your mother, and explain that you need stay with your wife. Focus on healing your marriage, and while you do so, continue to spend time with your mother. She will be very unhappy that you are no longer living with her, so bear her complaints with patience and good character. If possible, spend at least every weekend in your mother’s home.

Privacy

Your wife has rights to separate living quarters. Please read that carefully, and reflect on why your wife no longer wants to live with your mother. Hear her out. Living with in-laws can be stressful, even for the best of marriages.

Mother

I strongly encourage that you enroll in The Rights of Parents course and The Successful Islamic Marriage when registration reopens. Please prioritize this. It is obligatory upon you to know what Allah expects from you in both your relationship with your parents, as well as your wife.

Many elderly parents expect their adult children and grandchildren to live with them. With mutual respect, a lot of compromise, and a focus on good character, this living arrangement can be a source of great blessing and mutual benefit. However, this doesn’t always happen.

Do whatever you can to be of service to your mother. Spend time with her, help her with errands, go to family functions with her, and so on. Is your mother a widow? If your father has passed away, then it is even more important for you to be there for her. Even so, you must balance her needs with that of your wife’s.  This truly is a difficult scenario, and I pray that Allah makes it easier for you, and reward you for trying your best.

Dua

Remember that Allah is the Turner of Hearts. Please stand up in the last third of the night, perform The Prayer of Need, and beg Allah to ease this great tribulation. I pray that Allah grants you a way out of this and blesses you with the gift of wisdom.

Please see:

A Reader on Patience and Reliance on Allah

Contented In-Laws

[Ustadha] Raidah Shah Idil

Approved by Shaykh Faraz Rabbani

Ustadha Raidah Shah Idil has spent almost two years in Amman, Jordan, where she learned Shafi’i’ fiqh, Arabic, Seerah, Aqeedah, Tasawwuf, Tafsir and Tajweed. She continues to study with her Teachers through Qibla Academy and SeekersHub Global. She also graduated with a Psychology and English degree from University of New South Wales.

My Wife Does Not Want to Move in With My Elderly Mother and Disabled Brother. What Do I Do?

Answered by Ustadha Raidah Shah Idil

Question: My elderly mother lives alone at home. I am her youngest child, and I live with my wife and children in our own home. I would like to move back in with my mother but my wife is does not want to because of the neighbourhood and my brothers are often present at my mother’s house.

I feel if I say to my wife, “I want to move in and you have to come with me,” it will cause issues among us. What can I do?

Answer: Assalam alaykum wa rahmatuLlahi wa barakatuh,

I pray this finds you well. May Allah reward you for seeking out an answer to this dilemma.

Balance

This is a very challenging situation. On one hand, you want to keep your mother company in her old age, and bring happiness to her heart. On the other hand, your wife does not want to give up her right to private quarters.

I encourage you to perform the Prayer of Guidance up til 7 times about moving in with your mother. Watch how events unfold to help you ascertain the best way to move forward.

Logistics

Asking your wife to move in with her elderly mother-in-law and disabled brother-in-law is asking her to go above and beyond the call of duty. Please acknowledge that and express that to your wife. Explain that you know that this situation is not ideal, but you’d like to figure out a compromise. Don’t make the mistake of demanding this from her. See her perspective, and do your best to win her over. Please perform the Prayer of Need every day, especially in the last third of the night, and beseech Allah for help.

It is common for marriages to fall apart because of the stress of living with in-laws. Please seek protection from that. On the other hand, living with your mother is an excellent way of being of service to her in her old age. insha Allah your wife will be able to be on board and secure her place in Jannah through her sacrifice.

Repentance

The Messenger of Allah (upon him be blessings and peace) said: “Whoever persists in asking for forgiveness, Allah will grant him relief from every worry, and a way out from every hardship, and will grant him provision from (sources) he could never imagine.” [Ibn Majah]

Make constant istighfar every day and trust Allah will make a way out for you.

Alternatives

What are some alternatives you can both come up with? An option is for all of you to spend the weekends at your mother’s home, and weekdays in your own home. At least this way, she gets some company. Perhaps start with this first, and see how it goes.

Another option is for you to make the effort to spend more time with your mother during the week. Try to see if you can have dinner with her at least on Mondays and Wednesdays.

Based on your wife’s concerns, would your mother be willing to sell her home and move to a different neighborhood? I know that is probably unlikely. Most elderly people do not fare well with big life changes, so it would be more realistic for your wife to accept that nosy neighbors are part of life, and a means of refining her character.

Moving in

If there is no other option other than moving in, then I encourage you to please refer to this website, Contented In-Laws, for some excellent tips. This rule is especially useful—Rule #8 Try to Buy a House with a Living Room and Bathroom for Each Party.

Even though your mother and your wife have a good relationship right now, it is extremely challenging for both of them to share the same living space, every single day. Allah knows this about His creation, hence the wisdom behind the ruling of a wife’s rights to her own separate quarters. However, for many families around the world, moving in is the only option. This is why having a separate kitchen, living room, bedroom and bathroom makes a world of a difference.

If you do move in with you mother, then ensure that you set firm boundaries with your brothers when they come to visit.

Balance

I cannot state this enough: please do your best to strike a healthy balance between your mother and your wife. You may be torn with feelings of guilt because you are not living with your mother, and you may also be feeling frustrated with your wife. Both of them have valid perspectives, and your role is to give both their due, to the best of your ability. You will juggle this role for as long as you, your mother, and your wife are alive. I pray that Allah grants you the wisdom and compassion to fulfill this role, and reward you immensely for your struggles.

When registration reopens, I strongly encourage you to do The Rights of Parents course and the Islamic Marriage: Guidance for Successful Marriage and Married Life course. In the meantime, you can download the free lesson sets on Getting Married.

Please learn what the rights of your mother and your wife are, in order to help you fulfill them. Don’t rely on cultural norms or expectations—rely on what Allah demands of you.

Please see:

What Are Some Prophetic Supplications That Can Help Me Deal With Trials in My Life?
A Reader on Patience and Reliance on Allah

Wassalam,
[Ustadha] Raidah Shah Idil

Checked and Approved by Shaykh Faraz Rabbani

Ustadha Raidah Shah Idil has spent almost two years in Amman, Jordan, where she learned Shafi‘i fiqh, Arabic, Sirah, Aqidah, Tasawwuf, Tafsir and Tajwid. She continues to study with her Teachers through Qibla Academy and SeekersHub Global. She also graduated with a Psychology and English degree from University of New South Wales.

Why Married Couples Struggle and How to Respond Successfully

Why Married Couples Struggle and How to Respond Successfully. A Muslim Perspective from Ustadha Shireen Ahmed & Shaykh Faraz Rabbani

The closest relationship a person will ever experience in their lifetime is with their spouse. In this SeekersHub seminar, we learn how to cultivate this union to the fullest, how to overcome common hurdles, and how to maintain a high degree of moral conduct and excellent character.

For more info and FREE registration for our upcoming seminars – wherever you are in the world, visit SeekersHub Toronto.

Cover photo by Azlan DuPree.