عن عبد الله بن خُبَيْب -رضي الله عنه- قال: قال لي رسول الله -صلى الله عليه وسلم-: «اقرأ: قل هو الله أحد، والمُعَوِّذَتَيْنِ حين تمسي وحين تصبح، ثلاث مرات تكفيك من كل شيء».
[صحيح.] - [رواه أبو داود والترمذي والنسائي.]
المزيــد ...

‘Abdullāh ibn Khubayb (may Allah be pleased with him) reported: The Messenger of Allah (may Allah's peace and blessings be upon him) said to me: "Recite Sūrat al-Ikhlās, Sūrat al-Falaq, and Sūrat An-Nās thrice every morning and evening, and it will be sufficient for you and will grant you protection from everything."
[Sahih/Authentic] - [At-Tirmidhi - An-Nasaa’i - Abu Dawood]

Explanation

This Hadīth carries unique prophetic guidance. It encourages the Muslim to hold firmly unto Dhikr. Whoever is mindful of Allah, the Almighty, Allah protects him. In this Hadīth, the Prophet (may Allah's peace and blessings be upon him) guides ‘Abdullāh ibn Khubayb (may Allah be pleased with him) and all Muslims to frequently read Sūrat al-Ikhlās (no. 112) and Al-Mu‘awwidhatayn (the name given to the two Sūrahs: Al-Falaq [no. 113] and An-Nās [no. 114] together) three times in the morning and three times in the evening. If he does so, then Allah, the Almighty, will protect him by virtue of these Sūrahs from all evil. This Hadīth is a great guide to every believer who seeks to shield himself against all evils and harms. This Hadīth made reference to three great Sūrahs, which are: 1. Sūrat al-Ikhlās, which Allah, the Almighty, has totally devoted to Himself, mentioning nothing except that which is relevant to Himself. It is totally about Allah, the Almighty. Whoever recites it completes his devotion to Allah, the Almighty. It rescues the one who recites it from polytheism. The Prophet (may Allah's peace and blessings be upon him) clarified that this Sūrah equals one third the Qur'an, although it cannot replace it. 2. Sūrat al-Falaq, which includes seeking refuge in Allah, the Almighty, from the evil of whatever He created, from the evil of the night and the harms therein, and from the evil of magicians and envy. It comprises most of what the Muslim seeks refuge from and fears. This Hadīth carries unique prophetic guidance. It encourages the Muslim to hold firmly to Dhikr. Whoever is mindful of Allah, the Almighty, Allah protects him. In this Hadīth, the Prophet (may Allah's peace and blessings be upon him) guides ‘Abdullāh ibn Khubayb (may Allah be pleased with him) and all Muslims to frequently recite Sūrat al-Ikhlās (no. 112) and Al-Mu‘awwidhatayn (the name given to the two Sūrahs: Al-Falaq [no. 113] and An-Nās [no. 114] together) three times in the morning and three times in the evening. If he does so, then Allah, the Almighty, will protect him by virtue of these Sūrahs from all evil. This Hadīth is a great guide to every believer who seeks to shield himself against all evils and harms. This Hadīth makes reference to three great Sūrahs, which are: 1. Sūrat al-Ikhlās, which Allah, the Almighty, has totally devoted to Himself, mentioning nothing except that which is relevant to Himself. It is totally about Allah, the Mighty and Magnificent. Whoever recites it completes his devotion to Allah, the Almighty. It rescues the one who recites it from polytheism. The Prophet (may Allah's peace and blessings be upon him) clarified that this Sūrah equals one third the Qur'an, although it cannot replace it. 2. Sūrat al-Falaq, it includes seeking refuge in Allah, the Almighty, from the evil of whatever He created, from the evil of the night and the harms therein, and from the evil of magicians and envy. It comprises most of what the Muslim seeks refuge from and fears. 3. Sūrat An-Nās, it includes the sections of monotheism. {Lord of mankind} refers to the monotheism of Lordship. {The King of mankind} refers to the divine names and attributes because a king is worthy of being a king only for the perfection of his names and attributes. {The God of mankind} refers to the monotheism of worship. {From the evil of the retreating whisperer - Who whispers [evil] into the breasts of mankind - From among the Jinn and mankind}, the Sūrah concludes with seeking refuge from the evil of the devil's whispering.

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