The word Dua comes from the Arabic “to call out” and is an act of worship and union with God for Muslims. Dua is not an obligation, unlike prayers, the time and order of actions of which are strictly defined, it can be brought at any time of the day and with any activity important for the believer, for example, during Ramadan, it can additionally be Dua at the end of fasting. Dua may be devoted to asking for forgiveness, calling for mercy, giving thanks, asking for help, and so on. Dua can be made several times a day for a wide variety of occasions.
Muslims can make duas with diligence and try to make as many of them as possible. But what is important is not how many times you make a dua or how long it will be, if you remember them by heart or read them from paper, but what kind of intention is invested in it, the significance of its meaning.
A special reward is given for doing dua for other people. This can be done for a loved one, or for strangers, as well as for the community as a whole. By asking for other people, believers are doing a great spiritual service for themselves, ennobling their thoughts and perfecting their spirit.
O Allah, on this day, grant me the obedience of the humble expand my chest through the repentance of the humble, by Your security, O the shelter of the fearful.