Prayer Times in Beirut

Get the most accurate Beirut, Beyrouth, Lebanon Azan and Namaz times with both weekly Salat timings and monthly Salah timetable.

Offering daily prayer (Salat) is one of the most vital and essential duties that have to be performed as well as fulfilled by all the Muslims worldwide. All your problems are going to be solved when you offer your prayers on the right salat time and Allah’s (SWT) blessings will always be on you.

Prayers Time in
Beirut

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Location Time: 2024-05-26 14:10:55
Device Time:
Latitude: 33.89332
Longitude: 35.50157

 

Prayers Time

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Prayers Time Table

May Shawwal Fajr Sunrise Dhuhr Asr Maghrib Isha Qiyam
01 Wed 22 04:06 05:50 12:35 16:18 19:21 20:53 00:30
02 Thu 23 04:05 05:49 12:35 16:18 19:22 20:54 00:30
03 Fri 24 04:04 05:48 12:35 16:18 19:23 20:55 00:29
04 Sat 25 04:02 05:47 12:35 16:18 19:23 20:56 00:29
05 Sun 26 04:01 05:46 12:35 16:18 19:24 20:57 00:29
06 Mon 27 03:59 05:45 12:35 16:18 19:25 20:59 00:29
07 Tue 28 03:58 05:44 12:35 16:18 19:26 21:00 00:29
08 Wed 29 03:57 05:43 12:35 16:18 19:26 21:01 00:29
May Dhul Qidah
09 Thu 01 03:56 05:42 12:34 16:18 19:27 21:02 00:29
10 Fri 02 03:54 05:41 12:34 16:18 19:28 21:03 00:29
11 Sat 03 03:53 05:40 12:34 16:18 19:29 21:04 00:29
12 Sun 04 03:52 05:40 12:34 16:18 19:29 21:05 00:29
13 Mon 05 03:51 05:39 12:34 16:18 19:30 21:06 00:28
14 Tue 06 03:49 05:38 12:34 16:18 19:31 21:07 00:28
15 Wed 07 03:48 05:37 12:34 16:18 19:32 21:08 00:28
16 Thu 08 03:47 05:37 12:34 16:19 19:33 21:09 00:28
17 Fri 09 03:46 05:36 12:34 16:19 19:33 21:11 00:28
18 Sat 10 03:45 05:35 12:34 16:19 19:34 21:12 00:28
19 Sun 11 03:44 05:35 12:34 16:19 19:35 21:13 00:28
20 Mon 12 03:43 05:34 12:35 16:19 19:35 21:14 00:28
21 Tue 13 03:42 05:33 12:35 16:19 19:36 21:15 00:28
22 Wed 14 03:41 05:33 12:35 16:19 19:37 21:16 00:28
23 Thu 15 03:40 05:32 12:35 16:19 19:38 21:17 00:28
24 Fri 16 03:39 05:32 12:35 16:19 19:38 21:18 00:28
25 Sat 17 03:38 05:31 12:35 16:20 19:39 21:19 00:29
26 Sun 18 03:37 05:31 12:35 16:20 19:40 21:20 00:29
27 Mon 19 03:37 05:30 12:35 16:20 19:40 21:21 00:29
28 Tue 20 03:36 05:30 12:35 16:20 19:41 21:22 00:29
29 Wed 21 03:35 05:29 12:35 16:20 19:42 21:23 00:29
30 Thu 22 03:34 05:29 12:35 16:20 19:42 21:23 00:29
31 Fri 23 03:34 05:29 12:36 16:20 19:43 21:24 00:29
You can print the Islamic Calendar 2024 and namaz timetable of prayer times in Beirut, Beyrouth, Lebanon for the whole year. The Prayer Timings schedule of Beirut, Beyrouth, Lebanon is updated automatically, so you can always find the most authentic and accurate prayer timings and Ramadan Calendar 2024 for the month of Ramadan Beirut, Beyrouth, Lebanon. You can also download the Muslim and Quran app for prayer timings to view all namaz times anywhere, anytime. The Muslim and Quran app also gives you a chance to log your PrayerBook and notifies you to view your prayer history with ease all the time.

Prayer Times today in Beirut, Beyrouth, Lebanon are Fajar Prayer Time 03:37, Dhuhr Prayer Time 12:35, Asar Prayer Time 16:20, Maghrib Prayer Time 19:40 & Isha Prayer Time 21:20. Get the most accurate Beirut, Beyrouth, Lebanon Azan and Namaz times with both weekly Salat timings and monthly Salah timetable.

Popular Mosques in Beirut

 

Are you in Lebanon looking for mosques? Look no further! Here are some of the most popular mosques with prayer times in Beirut, the capital and largest city of Lebanon. Beirut is known for its religious diversity, with a significant Muslim population, an estimated 63.1%. It is a cultural hub in the Middle East and has been a regional economic hub. The city is home to an important seaport for the country and region. Islam arrived in the region that is now Lebanon in the 7th century CE, but the city settled over 5,000 years ago. Within the ancient and complex historical fabric of the city, these mosques stand as sanctuaries and reminders for all Muslims. 

 

1. Mohammad Al Amin Mosque

 

Located in downtown Beirut, Mohammad Al Amin Mosque is the biggest mosque in Lebanon. The site's historical significance goes back to the 19th century when a zawiya (prayer corner) was built in the mosque. In the 20th century, several attempts were made to re-establish a zawiya. However, civil war and political unrest hindered the functioning until November 2002. The Prime Minister of Lebanon at that time, Rafik Hariri, donated and laid the foundation for the construction of the mosque that was inaugurated in 2008. After his assassination in 2005, the mosque's site was used for his funeral service.

 

The design of the mosque is evocative of the Ottoman's monumental architecture. It has a high dome coupled with a few minor ones that surround the mosque. It has 4 signature towering minarets on each corner. The mosque covers an area of 11,000 square meters. The minarets of the mosque are 65 meters high, and the iconic blue domes are 48 meters high. The domes and minarets are a significant part of the Beirut's skyline. The facade is mainly made of yellow Riyadh stone, giving it a yellow-gold impression. The inside of the mosque is decorated with classical calligraphies and carpeted floors. Mohammad Al-Amin Mosque is built on the ruins of old Zaouia.

 

The mosque has a huge prayer room with a massive chandelier in the middle and is a crucial part of Beirut, even though it is not the oldest in Beirut. The mosque attracts a large number of worshippers for weekly Friday congregational prayers as well as for Eid prayers. Regular worshippers cherish the peaceful and spiritual atmosphere of the mosque. During prayer times in Beirut, visitors are not allowed, but the general public can visit at other times, and the mosque is open to visitors. Mohammad Al-Amin Mosque shares great similarities with Sultan Ahmed Mosque because of its blue domes and multiple high-story arches. 

 

Mohammad Al Amin Mosque, Beirut - Prayer Times

 

  • Fajr: 4:38 am
  • Dhuhr: 11:22 am
  • Asr: 3:02 pm
  • Maghrib: 4:40 pm
  • Isha: 6:00 pm

 

Mohammad Al Amin Mosque, Beirut - Facilities

 

  • Wudu Facilities: Separate facilities available for men and women
  • Restroom: Separate facilities available for men and women
  • Separate Prayer Hall for Women: Available
  • Parking: On-premise
  • Wheelchair Accessibility: The prayer hall is wheelchair accessible only
  • Denomination: Sunni

 

Mohammad Al Amin Mosque, Beirut - Contact Details

 

 

2. Al Khodr Mosque

 

Al Khodr Mosque is claimed to be the historical site where Musa (AS) and Khizr (AS) are said to have met. Many claim that it was built during the 13th-century Crusades as a Christian holy site and was later turned into a mosque. The current Imam refuses the claim that the mosque had previously been a church. Its history remains disputed as archeological studies are yet to be done. Located north of the Mar Mikhael neighborhood, the mosque is now a little obstructed from sight by a fuel station. However, if you're in the area looking for a calm and quiet place to pray, Al Khodr Mosque is the perfect place to be.

 

Al Khodr Mosque, Beirut - Prayer Times

 

  • Fajr: 4:38 am
  • Dhuhr: 11:22 am
  • Asr: 3:02 pm
  • Maghrib: 4:40 pm
  • Isha: 6:00 pm

 

Al Khodr Mosque, Beirut - Facilities

 

  • Wudu Facilities: Available/unclear whether shared or separate for men and women
  • Restroom: Information Unavailable
  • Separate Prayer Hall for Women: Information Unavailable
  • Parking: Easily available off-premises
  • Wheelchair Accessibility: The prayer hall is wheelchair accessible only
  • Denomination: Sunni
  • Imam: Ali Bitar

 

Al Khodr Mosque, Beirut - Contact Details

 

 

3. Al-Omari Grand Mosque

 

Al-Omari Grand Mosque was built in the 635 ACE century and is named after one of the Khulfa Rashidun, Omar Bin Al-Khattab (رَضِيَ ٱللَّٰهُ عَنْهُ). It was converted into a church in the 12th century after crusade invasions and was converted back into a mosque by  Mamluks in 1291 after recapturing Beirut. Not only is it the oldest, but it is also one of the largest mosques in Beirut. During different times, the mosque had different names. Constructed on a demolished pagan temple, Al-Omari Grand Mosque was known as Yahya Mosque under the rule of Ottomans. However, the name had changed to Islamic Conquest Mosque while the Mamluk rule was going on. 

 

The mosque holds great importance as it safeguards the strands of Prophet Muhammad (PBUH) that were gifted by the Ottoman Sultans. The hair of the Prophet Muhammad (PBUH) is considered to be a sacred relic. People could come and see the hair on the 26th of Ramadan every year. However, when the civil war began in 1975, the strands were lost, and the conditions had worsened to the extent that even daily prayers during the prayer times in Beirut weren't performed. The structure of the mosque has undergone several changes since its construction. Its Mamluk-style entrance and minarets were added in 1350, reflecting traces of the former church's Byzantine architecture.

 

In the first half of the 20th century, a riwaq (columned arcade) was added to the mosque. After suffering damage from the civil war from 1975 to 1990, the mosque went through reconstruction, highlighting its original charm. A second minaret was built on the northwest corner, while an ancient cistern with Roman columns and stone vaults has been preserved beneath the structure. The interior of the mosque has extensive woodwork that was done during the restoration period. The second minaret was built later on in 2004, and the Roman columns and stone vaults of the mosque have been preserved as they were. It is a favorite among the locals and a must-visit mosque while you're in Beirut.

 

Al-Omari Grand Mosque, Beirut - Prayer Times

 

  • Fajr: 4:38 am
  • Dhuhr: 11:22 am
  • Asr: 3:02 pm
  • Maghrib: 4:40 pm
  • Isha: 6:00 pm

 

Al-Omari Grand Mosque, Beirut - Facilities

 

  • Wudu Facilities: Separate facilities available for men and women
  • Restroom: Separate facilities available for men and women
  • Separate Prayer Hall for Women: Available
  • Parking: On-premise
  • Wheelchair Accessibility: The prayer hall is wheelchair accessible only
  • Denomination: Sunni

 

Al-Omari Grand Mosque, Beirut - Contact Details

 

 

4. Al Salam Mosque

 

Al Salam Mosque is attended frequently by the locals for Friday congregational prayers. (Friday prayer is available; however, specific times are unavailable; visit the mosque for more information.) It is a clean and well-maintained mosque, attracting Muslims from all over the city due to its calm atmosphere. The interior is adorned in soft white and gold designs, lighting up the space inside the mosque. The mosque has multiple floors to accommodate worshippers. There are small lectures and talks given between the prayers that many find knowledgeable and commendable. The mosque has become a sanctuary for the residents in the area.

 

Al Salam Mosque, Beirut - Prayer Times

 

  • Fajr: 4:38 am
  • Dhuhr: 11:22 am
  • Asr: 3:02 pm
  • Maghrib: 4:40 pm
  • Isha: 6:00 pm 

 

Al Salam Mosque, Beirut - Facilities

 

  • Wudu Facilities: Available only for men
  • Restroom: Available only for men
  • Separate Prayer Hall for Women: Not available
  • Parking: Easily available off-premises
  • Wheelchair Accessibility: The prayer hall is wheelchair accessible only
  • Denomination: Sunni

 

Al Salam Mosque, Beirut - Contact Details

 

 

5. Ibad Al Rahman Mosque

 

Ibad Al Rahman Mosque is home to an NGO, a welfare association established in 1949 for the people of Lebanon. It is recognized by the Lebanese State by virtue of decree No 3517. While the site is essentially a mosque, its facilities include:

 

  • Public library, including a large kid's section
  • Medical Center
  • Administrative offices

 

The organization is operational, with several sectors functioning towards the betterment of society. They take donations as well to help out families and children in need. The organization also has an educational sector that distributes scholarships and provides basic education to the children in Beirut. The mosque is a strong pillar of support for the community in Beirut.

 

Ibad Al Rahman Mosque, Beirut - Prayer Times

 

  • Fajr: 4:38 am
  • Dhuhr: 11:22 am
  • Asr: 3:02 pm
  • Maghrib: 4:40 pm
  • Isha: 6:00 pm

 

Ibad Al Rahman Mosque, Beirut - Facilities

 

  • Wudu Facilities: Available/unclear whether shared or separate for men and women
  • Restroom: Information Unavailable
  • Separate Prayer Hall for Women: Information Unavailable
  • Parking: Easily available off-premises
  • Wheelchair Accessibility: The prayer hall is wheelchair accessible only
  • Denomination: Sunni

 

Ibad Al Rahman Mosque, Beirut - Contact Details

 

 

6. Al-Majidiyyeh Mosque

 

Al-Majidiyyeh Mosque was known to be a fort in the 18th century used by the Ottoman defense. When the need for a fort no longer remained, in 1841, it was renovated and structured into a mosque. The name of the mosque is reflective of the name of the Ottoman Sultan Abdul Mejid. The mosque features both short and long pencil-shaped minarets that reflect the Ottoman architectural design. The mosque on the inside has vaulted ceilings and arches that are conserved from the fort. 

 

The Al-Majidiyyeh Mosque was converted into a warehouse for merchants in the wood industry. However, the mosque was restored, and a new extension for it was built in 1841. The mosque went through a major restoration once again after being severely damaged during the Civil War era. In 2004, the restoration was completed, a new minaret was added, and the entrance from the Khan Antoun Bey Square was made accessible. 

 

Al-Majidiyyeh Mosque, Beirut - Prayer Times 

 

  • Fajr: 04:36 am
  • Dhuhr: 11:22 am
  • Asr: 02:21 pm
  • Maghrib: 04:44 pm
  • Isha: 06:03 pm
  • Friday Sermon: 
  • Friday Prayer:

 

Al-Majidiyyeh Mosque, Beirut - Facilities 

 

  • Wudu Facilities: Available for men only 
  • Restroom: Available for men only 
  • Separate Prayer Hall for Women: No
  • Parking: On-premise
  • Wheelchair Accessibility: Not Wheelchair Accessible 

 

Al-Majidiyyeh Mosque, Beirut - Contact Details

 

 

7. Emir Mounzer Mosque (An-Nafoura)

 

Known for its fountain in the courtyard, Emir Munzer Mosque was commonly known as Masjid Al Nafoura. However, the mosque was surrounded by cafes that gave it its uncommon name, Al-Qahwa Mosque. If you visit the Emir Munzer Mosque before or after prayer times in Beirut, you will still be able to find cafes nearby that serve exquisite Mediterranean food. The closest market near the mosque is Bazarkan Market, where you can find local delicacies. 

 

The mosque is built on the ruins of a Roman building. This is true as there are still columns of the Roman buildings that can be located nearby. The mosque was built by Emir Munzer Al-Tannkouhi in 1620. The slogan that Emir Munzer used during his rule is still present in the Minbar of this mosque. The mosque is located on the west side of the Al-Omari Grand Mosque and can be entered through two ways. One of the gates is connected with Bazarkan Market, and the second entrance is through the three arches from Prince Fakhr Al-Din Street. 

 

Emir Mounzer Mosque (An-Nafoura), Beirut - Prayer Times 

 

  • Fajr: 04:36 am
  • Dhuhr: 11:22 am
  • Asr: 02:19 pm
  • Maghrib: 04:41 pm
  • Isha: 06:01 pm
  • Friday Prayer: 12:00 pm

 

Emir Mounzer Mosque (An-Nafoura), Beirut - Facilities 

 

  • Wudu Facilities: Available for men only 
  • Restroom: Available for men only 
  • Separate Prayer Hall for Women: No
  • Parking: On-premise
  • Wheelchair Accessibility: The prayer hall is wheelchair accessible only 

 

Emir Mounzer Mosque (An-Nafoura), Beirut - Contact Details

 

 

8. Mansour Assaf Mosque

 

Also known as Dar al Wilayah and Saraya Mosque, Emir Mansour Assaf Mosque is built on the eastern side of the Al Omari Grand Mosque at the entrance of the Sursock Market. The mosque was built on land that was once a monastery. In 1936, Mansour Assaf Mosque was declared as an archeological building by presidential decree. During Ramadan, lectures on religious education and iftar are held every day for those fasting and to facilitate the poor. During the prayer times in Beirut, the mosque can host around 800 worshippers at one given time. 

 

Mansour Assaf Mosque, Beirut - Prayer Times

 

  • Fajr: 04:36 am
  • Dhuhr: 11:22 am
  • Asr: 02:19 pm
  • Maghrib: 04:41 pm
  • Isha: 06:01 pm
  • Friday Prayer: 12:00 pm

 

Mansour Assaf Mosque, Beirut - Facilities

 

  • Wudu Facilities: Available for men only 
  • Restroom: Available for men only 
  • Separate Prayer Hall for Women: No
  • Parking: On-premise
  • Wheelchair Accessibility: The prayer hall is wheelchair accessible only 

 

Mansour Assaf Mosque, Beirut - Contact Details

 

 

FAQs:

FajrDuhurAsrMaghribIsha
03:3712:3516:2019:4021:20

 

The Fajr prayer time in Beirut, Beyrouth is 03:37 today.
The Dhuhr prayer time in Beirut, Beyrouth is 12:35 today.
The Asr prayer time in Beirut, Beyrouth is 16:20 today.
The Maghrib prayer time in Beirut, Beyrouth is 19:40 today.
The Isha prayer time in Beirut, Beyrouth is 21:20 today.
The sunrise time in Beirut, Beyrouth is 05:31 today.
The sunset time in Beirut, Beyrouth is 19:40 today.
Yes, you can subscribe to receive daily prayer notifications with the Muslim & Quran - Prayer Times mobile application in Beirut, Beyrouth. Download the application on your Android or iPhone smartphone, select prayer timings, and enable prayer times notifications. The app allows you to choose your preferred prayer timing calculation method, either a high altitude calculation method or timings from the most authentic prayer times calculation authority in your region. Users also have the option to choose their preferred Fiqh and daylight savings to adjust the prayer times automatically. Users can also choose their own notification sound.
If you are following daylight saving time, the time of your daily prayers will have to be adjusted accordingly. The Muslim and Quran - Prayer Times mobile application allows users to enable daylight savings time. To enable the feature, select prayer timings, go to settings, select daylight savings, choose the daylight savings time applicable in your region (+1 hour, +30 minutes, - 30 minutes, -1 hour, etc), and receive auto-adjusted prayer times notification on your phone.