HOW TO MAKE PAAK A NAJIS THING
WITH UNDER KURR WATER OR RUNNING WATER -Chart
T H I N G S
(a) If a najis thing, after removing the najasat,
is immersed once in Kurr or running water, in such a
way that water reaches all its najis parts, it
(b) If a thing becomes najis with najasat
other than urine it can be made paak with under-kurr
water by first removing the najasat and then
pouring under kurr water once, allowing it to flow
(c) When a thing has become najis with urine,
it can be made paak with under-kurr water by pouring
under-kurr water once on it, and as the water
flows off eliminating all the traces of urine,
the thing will become paak.
B O D Y
If a body becomes najis, and if the Najasat is
removed in Kurr or running water, the body will
become paak, except when it becomes najis
because of urine, for which one washing is not
enough. It needs two washing. But it is not
necessary to walk in and out of water to achieve two
washings. If a person under water wipes the najis
part with hand, allowing water to reach there again,
it will suffice.
(b) If a part of the najis body is washed with
under-kurr water the parts adjacent to it where
water usually reaches will become paak, when the
najis part becomes paak. It means that it is not
necessary to wash those sides independently, as the
najis part and parts around it become paak together.
H A I R
If the najis hair of head or face is washed with
under-kurr water and if it is not overgrown, it
is not necessary to squeeze them for remaining water
to flow off.
O O D
If the exterior of wheat, rice, soap, etc. becomes
najis, it becomes paak by dipping it in kurr or
running water. But if their interior becomes
najis, they will be paak if kurr or running water
reaches the internal parts. However, in the case of
a soap and similar objects, water does not reach the
internal parts at all.
If one doubts whether najis water has seeped
into the interior of soap or not, its interior
will be considered paak.
(b) If the outer part of rice, meat, or any
other similar thing becomes najis, it may be
placed in a bowl, etc., and then water is poured on
it once. Then the bowl is emptied so that the object
in it becomes paak. But if the bowl itself is
najis, this process must be repeated three times. At
the end, the bowl will also become paak.
(c) If najis food remains between the
teeth, and water is taken in the mouth and moved in
such a way that it reaches the entire najis food,
the food becomes paak.
(d) If najis sugar, or syrup is turned
into solid cubes, or granules, it will not
become paak if it is immersed in kurr or running
Before making anything paak it is necessary to
remove any oily or greasy substances which would
prevent water from reaching the thing to be made
Q) If a very
negligible small drop of blood falls in the
food while cooking, since the food is being
heated, will the entire food be considered
A) Even a
small particle of blood falling in the food,
while it is being boiled, will make the
entire food together with its container
najis, as per obligatory precaution, &
boiling, heat, or fire does not make it Pak.
H O U S E H O L D U T E N S I L
(a) The interior of a najis vessel or utensil
must be washed three times if less than kurr
water is used, and as per obligatory precaution, the
same will apply if kurr or running water is used.
(b) If a dog drinks any liquid from a
utensil [or licks it and something remains in it] it
should first be scrubbed with paak earth, and after
washing off the dust, it should be washed twice
with kurr water or lesser water.
(c) If the saliva of a dog falls into the
vessel, as per obligatory precaution, it should be
scrubbed with paak earth, and after washing off the
dust, it should be washed three times. If the
mouth of a utensil which a dog has licked is narrow,
dust should be thrown into it and after adding some
quantity of water, it should be shaken vigorously,
so that the dust may reach all parts of it.
Thereafter, the utensil should be washed in the
manner mentioned above.
(d) If a utensil is licked by a pig, or if
it drinks any liquid from it, or in which a
field-mouse has died in it, then it should be washed
seven times with running water, kurr or under-kurr
(e) If a utensil becomes najis with of
alcoholic beverage, it should be washed three times
with kurr or under-kurr or running water.
(f) A najis utensil can be made paak with
under-kurr water in two ways.
utensil should be filled up with water and
emptied three times.
(ii) Some quantity of water is poured
in it, and then the utensil is vigorously
shaken, so that the water reaches all najis
parts before it is spilled. This should be done
C L O T H A N D C A R P E T
(a) A najis cloth or carpet when immersed once in
kurr or running water, in such a way that water
reaches all its najis parts, it becomes paak. It
is not necessary to squeeze or wring or press it.
If it becomes najis with urine, it must be washed
(b) If a najis cloth or carpet is to be made paak
with under-kurr water, it should be washed once but
it must be wrung or squeezed till the water
remaining in it runs out. If it becomes najis
with urine, it must be washed twice and also
squeezed or wrung each time till the water remaining
in it runs out.
(c) If a najis dress which has been dyed is
dipped into kurr or running water, it will become
paak if water reaches all its parts before water
becomes mudhaaf with color. But if it is made
paak with under-kurr water, it will become paak only
if mudhaaf water does not come out at the time of
wringing or squeezing.
(d) If a part of najis dress or carpet is washed
with under-kurr water, the parts adjacent to it
where water usually reaches will become paak, when
the najis part becomes paak. It means that it is
not necessary to wash those sides independently, as
the najis part and parts around it become paak
F L O O R (a) If the floor which is made of
stone, or bricks or other hard ground, in which
water is not absorbed, becomes najis, it can be
made paak with under-kurr water, but, it is
necessary that so much water is poured on it that it
begins to flow. And if that water is not drained
out, and it collects there, it should be drawn
out by a vessel or soaked by a cloth.