Madina Mosque Minar Miracle Red Shade
مدینہ منورہ مسجد کا مینار اچانک سرخ ہوگیا لوگوں کے ہوش اڑ گئے دیکھنے کے لئے جمع ہوگئے
A minaret (/ˌmɪnəˈrɛt, ˈmɪnəˌrɛt/; Persian: مناره menare, Turkish: minare), from Arabic: منارة manāra, lit. “lighthouse”, also known as Goldaste (Persian: گلدسته), is a distinctive architectural structure akin to a tower and typically found adjacent to mosques. Generally a tall spire with a conical or onion-shaped crown, usually either free-standing or taller than associated support structure. The basic form of a minaret includes a base, shaft, and gallery. Styles vary regionally and by period. Minarets provide a visual focal point and are traditionally used for the Muslim call to prayer.
In addition to providing a visual cue to a Muslim community, the main function of the minaret is to provide a vantage point from which the call to prayer, or adhan, is made. The call to prayer is issued five times each day: dawn, noon, mid-afternoon, sunset, and night. In most modern mosques, the adhān is called from the musallah (prayer hall) via microphone to a speaker system on the minaret.