This article explores various queries concerning the interaction of female hygienic discharges and Islamic ritual purity (wudu), providing authoritative Islamic perspectives and guidelines.
Does cervical discharge break wudu?
Since it comes from the cervix which is the “farj dakhil” in Arabic, according to Imam Abu Hanifa, it is not impure and does not break the wudu.
What breaks a woman’s wudu?
It is typically performed before prayers (salah or salat). Activities that invalidate wudu include urination, defecation, flatulence, deep sleep, light bleeding (depending on madhhab), menstruation, postpartum and sexual intercourse.
Does spotting break wudu?
Bleeding does not break one’s wudu in the Shafi’i school, and blood from spots and the like are excused in prayer (Minhaj al-Talibin, Nawawi). Hasan al-Basri said that Muslims have always prayed while wounded (Sahih al-Bukhari). This tells us that neither bleeding, nor blood is an issue in prayer.
Does yellow discharge break wudu?
If bleeding starts again or if she sees any yellowish discharge, she must stop doing the prayer and then when the bleeding stops again she should do ghusl and start the prayer once more.
Can I pray if I see yellow discharge?
For example, in the above case, a woman would consider the yellow as istihadha’ (abnormal vaginal discharge) and pray during it. In practical life, she would take a ghusl (ritual bath) on the 15th day, start praying and make up the prayers of one day of yellow that she had before the 15th day.
Should I pray if I have yellow discharge?
If a woman sees that she is taahir (pure), whether by noting the whitish discharge or the dryness for more than one day, then she experiences a brownish or yellowish discharge, that doesn’t matter, and she should not pay any attention to it; she should remain taahir, unless blood is discharged – because Umm Salamah ( …