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List of Ahmadiyya Muslim Community buildings and structures

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Title: List of Ahmadiyya Muslim Community buildings and structures  
Author: World Heritage Encyclopedia
Language: English
Subject: Ahmadiyya, Jamia Ahmadiyya, Ahmadiyya Muslim Community buildings and structures, Claims of Mirza Ghulam Ahmad, Jesus in Ahmadiyya Islam
Collection: Ahmadiyya Muslim Community Buildings and Structures, Lists of Islamic Buildings and Structures
Publisher: World Heritage Encyclopedia
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List of Ahmadiyya Muslim Community buildings and structures

Mosques of the Ahmadiyya

This is a list of mosques, hospitals, schools and other structures throughout the world that are constructed/owned by the Ahmadiyya Community, arranged according to their respective countries. Additional information pertaining to the countries is also included.

As of 2009, the Ahmadiyya Muslim Community has built over 15,055 mosques,[1] 510 schools, and over 30 hospitals.[2][3] The Ahmadiyya Muslim Community is established in 195 countries of the world.[4]

Contents

  • Asia 1
    • Rabwah (Pakistan) 1.1
    • Bangladesh 1.2
    • Bhutan 1.3
    • Cambodia 1.4
    • India 1.5
      • Qadian 1.5.1
    • Indonesia 1.6
    • Israel 1.7
    • Japan 1.8
    • Kazakhstan 1.9
    • Malaysia 1.10
    • Myanmar 1.11
    • Nepal 1.12
    • Philippines 1.13
    • Russia 1.14
    • Singapore 1.15
    • Sri Lanka 1.16
    • Thailand 1.17
    • Turkmenistan 1.18
  • Africa 2
    • Benin 2.1
    • Burkina Faso 2.2
    • Côte d’Ivoire 2.3
    • The Gambia 2.4
    • Ghana 2.5
    • Kenya 2.6
    • Lesotho 2.7
    • Liberia 2.8
    • Madagascar 2.9
    • Mauritius 2.10
    • Niger 2.11
    • Nigeria 2.12
    • Sierra Leone 2.13
    • South Africa 2.14
    • Swaziland 2.15
    • Tanzania 2.16
    • Uganda 2.17
  • Europe 3
    • Albania 3.1
    • Austria 3.2
    • Belgium 3.3
    • Bosnia and Herzegovina 3.4
    • Denmark 3.5
    • Faroe Islands 3.6
    • France 3.7
    • Germany 3.8
    • Ireland 3.9
    • Kosovo 3.10
    • Luxembourg-Grand-Duché de Luxembourg 3.11
    • The Netherlands 3.12
    • Norway 3.13
    • Portugal 3.14
    • Spain 3.15
    • Sweden 3.16
    • Switzerland 3.17
    • United Kingdom 3.18
  • North America 4
    • Canada 4.1
    • United States of America 4.2
  • South America 5
    • Brazil 5.1
    • French Antilles 5.2
    • Guatemala 5.3
    • Guyana 5.4
    • Suriname 5.5
    • Trinidad & Tobago 5.6
  • Oceania 6
    • Australia 6.1
    • Fiji Islands 6.2
    • New Zealand 6.3
  • See also 7
  • References 8

Asia

The Ahmadiyya Muslim Community originated in India in 1889, with the birth of the Community taking place in North Korea.[6]

Rabwah (Pakistan)

The Ahmadiyya Muslim Community established itself in Rabwah on September 30, 1948.[7][8] Rabwah was a town founded and created from scratch by the Ahmadiyya Muslim Community in the time of its Second Caliph, Mirza Basheer-ud-Din Mahmood Ahmad and was named ‘Rabwah’ by the Ahmadiyya Missionary Jalal-ud-Din Shams (the author of the famous book “Where Did Jesus Die?” and companion of Mirza Ghulam Ahmad) because ‘rabwah’ in Arabic means ‘elevated/exalted place’ and thus, Jalal-ud-Din Shams coined for the town Rabwah because of the narration in the Qur’an of Jesus being exalted/elevated towards God.[9] Rabwah acted as the International Headquarters of the Ahmadiyya Muslim Community after the India-Pakistan partition and before the migration of the Fourth Khalifa (International Head) of the Ahmadiyya Muslim Community, Mirza Tahir Ahmad to Europe in London, England, due to the government of Pakistan’s on-going Anti-Ahmadiyya laws. England is the present location of the International administrative Headquarters of the Ahmadiyya Muslim Community.[10]

  • Bahishti Maqbarah (Ahmadiyya Graveyard). ()[11]
  • Jamia Ahmadiyya (Date?)[12]
  • Tahir Heart Institute. ()[13]
  • Fazle Umar Hospital. ()[14]
  • Khilafat Library. ()[15]
  • Masjid-e-Aqsa which is the largest mosque in Rabwah in March, 31st 1972. ()[7][9][16]
  • Masjid Mehdi. ()[17]
  • Yadgar Medhi. () marks the location where Khalifa-tul-Masih II of the Ahmadiyya Muslim Community first offered prayers upon arrival to Rabwah from Qadian, India.[9][18]
  • Hasan Iqbal Mosque.[9]
  • Construction of Fazle Umar Hospital 1956[7]
  • 13 mosques torched, destroyed or forcibly occupied in 1974.[19]
  • 20 mosques demolished.[19]
  • 25 mosques sealed by authorities.[19]
  • 11 mosques set on fire.[19]
  • 14 mosques forcibly occupied.[19]
  • 35 mosques barred from construction.[19]

Bangladesh

  • The Ahmadiyya Muslim Community established itself here in 1913.[20]
  • The Bangali Ahmadiyya Community has 103 local chapters across the country, in 425 cities and villages.[21]
  • There are 65 missionaries, an MTA (Muslim Television Ahmadiyya) studio in Dhaka and a Jamia Ahmadiyya (Missionary Training College).[21]
  • Maharajpur Mosque in the Natore District[22]
  • Ahmadiyya Muslim Mosque in Khulna[22]
  • Galim Gazi Mosque in Betal, Kishoregonj[22]
  • Madaratek Mosque in Dhaka[22]
  • Masjid Baitul Baset, in Chittagong.

Bhutan

  • An Ahmadiyya Muslim Mosque was constructed in Bhutan in 2008.[23]

Cambodia

  • The Ahmadiyya Muslim Community established itself here in 2001.[24]
  • At-Taqwa Mosque[25]
  • Baitul Awwal Mosque[25]
  • In 2001, the Ahmadiyya Muslim Community was introduced to a small village in Cambodia called Minchey, which is 70 km from Phnom Penh. All 252 residents of the village converted to the Ahmadiyya Muslim Community.[26]
  • Nooruddin Mosque inaugurated on March 14, 2004[26]

India

  • The Ahmadiyya Muslim Community established itself here in 1889.[27]
  • Ahmadiyya Mosque in Srinigar, Kashmir. Srinigar, Kashmir is the site of the tomb of Jesus as according to the Ahmadiyya Muslim Community[27][28]
  • Ahmadiyya Mosque in Simliya Ranchi, Jharkhand[29]
  • Noor Mosque in Andhra Pradesh[30]
  • Ahmadiyya Muslim Mission House in Ahmedabad, Gujarat[30]
  • Jamay Mosque, built in 2003 in Andhra Pradesh[30]
  • Ahmadiyya Muslim Mission House in Kodambakkam,Chennai, Tamil Nadu[31]
  • Ahmadiyya Muslim Mission House in Adambakkam,Chennai, Tamil Nadu[31]
  • Ahmadiyya Muslim Mission House in Coimbatore, Tamil Nadu[31]
  • Ahmadiyya Muslim Mission House in Melapalayam, Tamil Nadu South Zone[31]
  • Ahmadiyya Muslim Mission House in Sattankukam, Tamil Nadu South Zone[31]
  • Ahmadiyya Muslim Mission House in Kottar, Tamil Nadu South Zone[31]
  • Ahmadiyya Muslim Mission House in Kaliyakkvilai, Tamil Nadu South Zone[31]
  • Ahmadiyya Muslim Mission House in Soorankudy, Tamil Nadu South Zone[31]
  • Ahmadiyya Muslim Mission House in Virdhunagar, Tamil Nadu South Zone[31]
  • Ahmadiyya Muslim Mission House in Itarsi, M.P[31]
  • Ahmadiyya Muslim Mission House in Gwalior, M.P[31]
  • Ahmadiyya Muslim Mission House in Salichoka, M.P[31]
  • Ahmadiyya Muslim Mission House in Soro, Orissa[31]
  • Ahmadiyya Muslim Mission House in Sungrah, Orissa[31]
  • Ahmadiyya Muslim Mission House in Bhadrak, Orissa[31]
  • Ahmadiyya Muslim Mission House in Bhubaneswar, Orissa[31]
  • Ahmadiyya Muslim Mission House in Cuttack, Orissa[31]
  • Ahmadiyya Muslim Mission House in Keranga, Orissa[31]
  • Ahmadiyya Muslim Mission House in Pankal, Orissa[31]
  • Ahmadiyya Muslim Mission House in Dhuan sahi, Orissa[31]
  • Ahmadiyya Muslim Mission House in Haldipada, Orissa[31]
  • Ahmadiyya Muslim Mission House in gadpada, Orissa[31]
  • Ahmadiyya Muslim Mission House in Muktadeyi Pur, Orissa[31]
  • Ahmadiyya Muslim Mission House in Ballarshah, Maharashtra[31]
  • Ahmadiyya Muslim Mission House in Shahjahanpur, Uttar Pradesh[31]
  • Ahmadiyya Muslim Mission House in Varanasi, Uttar Pradesh[31]
  • Ahmadiyya Muslim Mission House in Lucknow, Uttar Pradesh[31]
  • Ahmadiyya Muslim Mission House in Barely, Uttar Pradesh[31]
  • Ahmadiyya Muslim Mission House in Sitapur, Uttar Pradesh[31]
  • Ahmadiyya Muslim Mission House in Kanpur, Uttar Pradesh[31]
  • Ahmadiyya Muslim Mission House in Bahuwa, Uttar Pradesh[31]
  • Ahmadiyya Muslim Mission House in Udaypur Kataiya, Uttar Pradesh[31]
  • Ahmadiyya Muslim Mission House in Aroha, Uttar Pradesh[31]
  • Ahmadiyya Muslim Mission House in Agra, Uttar Pradesh[31]
  • Ahmadiyya Muslim Mission House in Saharanpur, Uttar Pradesh[31]
  • Ahmadiyya Muslim Mission House in Gonda, Uttar Pradesh[31]
  • Ahmadiyya Muslim Mission House in Dharmpur, Uttar Pradesh[31]
  • Ahmadiyya Muslim Mission House in Faizabad, Uttar Pradesh[31]
  • Ahmadiyya Muslim Mission House in Patna, Bihar[31]
  • Ahmadiyya Muslim Mission House in Bhagalpur, Bihar[31]
  • Ahmadiyya Muslim Mission House in Khanpur Milki, Bihar[31]
  • Ahmadiyya Muslim Mission House in Barapura, Bihar[31]

Qadian

The White Minaret of Qadian
  • The Ahmadiyya Muslim Community established itself here in 1889. Qadian was the first International Headquarters of the Community and the birthplace of Mirza Ghulam Ahmad. ()[32]
  • Mubarak Mosque was the first Ahmadiyya Mosque ever built, foundation stone laid in 1883 by Mirza Ghulam Ahmad.[33]
  • White Minaret, foundation stone laid on March 13, 1903 by Mirza Ghulam Ahmad; now serves as the symbol of the Ahmadiyya Muslim Community and is on the Flag of Ahmadiyyat.[33]
  • Aqsa Mosque built in 1876 by Mirza Ghulam Murtaza, the father of Mirza Ghulam Ahmad.[34]
  • Bait ud Dua “House of Prayer”, the site where the founder of the Ahmadiyya Muslim Community, Mirza Ghulam Ahmad, used to offer his prayers.[35]
  • Darul Futooh “Place of Victories” Mosque.[35]
  • Nasirabad “Land of the Helper of Allah” Mosque.[35]
  • Sarae Tahir “the Tahir Inn” built as a guest house in memory of the Ahmadi Afghan martyr, Sahibzada Abdul Latif.[36]
  • The Jalsa Salana (Annual Convention) plot of land bought by the Ahmadiyya Muslim Community for the purpose.[36]
  • Founding of Madrassa Ahmadiyya founded in 1906.[7]
  • The Jamia Ahmadiyya (Missionary Training College) founded on May, 25th 1928.[7]

Indonesia

  • The Ahmadiyya Muslim Community established itself here in 1925.[37]
  • Jamia Ahmadiyya established in March 1982.[7]
  • Nasir Mosque in Indonesia[38]
  • An-Noor Mosque in Indonesia[38]
  • Ahmadiyya Muslim Community Guest Quarters and Mission House in Indonesia[38]
  • There are over 200,000 Ahmadis in Indonesia with 200 missionaries, and more than 300 local branches.[39]
  • There are 385 mosques, 174 mission houses and 36 schools built by the Ahmadiyya Muslim Community in Indonesia[39]
Ahmadiyya Mosque in Haifa

Israel

.[40]

Japan

  • The Ahmadiyya Muslim Community established itself here in 1935.[41]
  • Ahmadiyya Mission House in Nagoya[42]
  • Darul Tabligh in Tokyo[43]
  • Bait ul Ahad in Tsushima, Aichi

Kazakhstan

  • The Ahmadiyya Muslim Community established itself here in 1991.[44]
  • Ahmadiyya Muslim Mission House and Mosque in Almaty[45]

Malaysia

  • The Ahmadiyya Muslim Community established itself here in 1935.[46]
  • Bait-us-Salam Mosque in Kuala Lumpur[46]

Myanmar

  • The Ahmadiyya Muslim Community established itself here in 1935.[47]
  • Rangoon Mosque in Myanmar[48]
  • Ahmadiyya Mosque in Mawlamyaing[48]

Nepal

  • An Ahmadiyya Muslim Mosque was constructed in Nepal in 2008.[23]

Philippines

  • The Ahmadiyya Muslim Community established itself here in 1985.[49]
  • Ahmadiyya Mission House in Manila[49]
  • The [49]

Russia

  • The Ahmadiyya Muslim Community established itself here in 1924.[50]
  • Ahmadiyya Mission House in St. Petersburg[51]

Singapore

Sri Lanka

  • The Ahmadiyya Muslim Community established itself here in 1915.[54]
  • Fazal Mosque in Negombo[55]
  • Bait-ul-Hamd Mosque in Colombo which acts as the national headquarters of the Ahmadiyya Muslim Community in Sri Lanka[55]
  • Ahmadiyya Muslim Centre in Slave Island[56]

Thailand

  • The Ahmadiyya Muslim Community established itself here in 1986.[57]
  • Ahmadiyya Muslim Mission House in Bangkok[51]

Turkmenistan

  • The Ahmadiyya Muslim Community established itself here in 2010.

Africa

The Ahmadiyya Muslim Community had been established in all African countries by the year 2000.[58] The Ahmadiyya Muslim Community was introduced to Africa when several individuals living in East Africa became Ahmadis in 1900, during the life of Mirza Ghulam Ahmad.[58]

Benin

  • The Ahmadiyya Muslim Community established itself here in 1957.[59]
  • Ahmadiyya Mosque in Agonlin.[60]
  • Ahmadiyya Mosque in Togouihoue.[60]
  • Ahmadiyya Mosque in Lalo.[60]
  • Ahmadiyya Mosque in Papatia.[60]
  • Ahmadiyya Mosque in Manigri.[60]
  • Ahmadiyya Mosque in Oke-Owo[60]
  • Ahmadiyya Mosque in Godogossoun[60]
  • Ahmadiyya Mosque in Suya.[60]
  • Al-Mahdi mosque which is the largest mosque in Bénin, inaugurated April 27, 2008.[61]
  • Baitul Tauheed Mosque inaugurated in 2004.[62]
  • In 1993, 10,000 converts to the Ahmadiyya Muslim Community from Bénin.[63]
  • In 2000, 801,000 converts.[63]
  • In 2001, over 1.2 million converts, 328 local branches established within all 328 cities within the country, 228 chiefs and kings converted and 237 Sunni converted Ahmadiyya mosques along with their Imams.[63]
  • Benin has 251 Ahmadiyya mosques, 77 mission houses and over 2 million adherents of the Ahmadiyya Muslim Community. As of 2002, 57 kings of various Beninous communities joined the Ahmadiyya Muslim Community.[64]

Burkina Faso

  • The Ahmadiyya Muslim Community established itself here in 1986.[65]
  • Al Mahdi Mosque in Ougadougou[65]
  • Ahmadiyya Muslim Mosque in Koudougou[65]
  • Ahmadiyya Islamic Radio Satation established (Radio Islamique Ahmadiyya FM104.1)[66]

Côte d’Ivoire

  • The Ahmadiyya Muslim Community established itself here in 1961.[67]
  • Ahmadiyya Mosque in Dagara located in the Dabakala district of the Vallée du Bandama region.[67]
  • Ahmadiyya Mosque in Bouaké.[68]
  • Ahmadiyya Mosque in Adjamé
  • Ahmadiyya Mosque in San Pedro
  • Ahmadiyya Mosque in Abengourou
  • Ahmadiyya Hospital in Adjamé
  • Ahmadiyya Primary Schools in Ajamé and Yopougon
  • Ahmadiyya Mosque in Grand Bassam
  • Ahmadiyya Mosque in Oumé

The Gambia

  • The Ahmadiyya Muslim Community established itself here in 1961.[69]
  • Ahmadiyya Mosque in Saba[69]
  • Ahmadiyya Mosque in Burock, a small village located in Foli Kansala which is one of the nine districts in the Western Division of The Gambia.[69]
  • Ahmadiyya Mosque in Latrikunda, a locale within Serrekunda, largest city in The Gambia.[70]
  • Baitus Salam Mosque in Talinding Kunjang.[70]
  • First Ahmadi Governor-General of The Gambia, Al-Haj Sir Farimang Mamadi Singateh.[71]

Ghana

  • The Ahmadiyya Muslim Community established itself here in 1921.[72]
  • Wheat grown for the first time in Ghana due to the efforts of Mirza Masroor Ahmad who was stationed in Ghana as an agriculturalist, philanthropist and the principle of the Ahmadiyya Secondary School Salaga before becoming the present Khalifah of the Ahmadiyya Muslim Community.[73][73]
  • Ahmadiyya Muslim Mosque in Accra[72]
  • Ahmadiyya population in Ghana increases 5 fold after one year of being established in 1921.[73]
  • Ahmadiyya Secondary Schools in Kumasi, Asokore, Fomena, Salaga, Essarkyir, Potsin and Wa.[73]
  • Nasia Mosque in northern Ghana.[74]
  • Ahmadiyya Mosque in Salaga[74]
  • Ahmadiyya Mosque in Kokobila[74]
  • Ahmadiyya Mosque in Pramso[74]
  • Nusrat Jehan Mosque in Wa[74]
  • Ahmadiyya Mosque in Techiman[74]
  • Kumasi Central Mosque in Kumasi[75]
  • Ahmadiyya Mosque in Mangoase[75]
  • Baitul Aleem Mosque in Abura[75]
  • Ahmadiyya Mosque in Daboase[75]
  • Asokore Hospital in Ashanti Region[76]
  • Baitul Habib Mosque in Kumasi[76]
  • Taleem-ul-Islam School in Kumasi, first school established in Africa by the Ahmadiyya Muslim Community[76]
  • Daboase Hospital in Daboase[76]
  • Taleem-ul-Islam School in Gomoa Poston[76]
  • Ahmadiyya Hospital in Agona Swedru[76]
  • Ahmadiyya Secondary School in Ekumfi Essarkyir[76]
  • Jamia Ahmadiyya (Missionary Training College) established in Ghana in March 1966.[7][76]
  • IT Institute established by Humanity First, which is affiliated by the Ahmadiyya Muslim Community in Ghana in the year 2007.[77]
  • Bustan-e-Ahmad (Gardens of Ahmad) plot of land owned by the Community for Annual Conventions, bought in 2004.[78]
  • Bagh-e-Ahmad (Gardens of Ahmad) plot of land owned by the Community for Annual Conventions, bought in 2008.[78]
  • 2-5 million Ahmadis in Ghana in the year 2007.[75]

Kenya

  • The Ahmadiyya Muslim Community established itself here in 1900.[79]
  • Ahmadiyya Mosque in Nairobi[79]
  • 68 Ahmadiyya Mosques throughout the country[80]
  • Ahmadiyya Hall (three-story building) inaugurated in 2005.[80]
  • Ahmadiyya Mosque in Navaisha[80]
  • Ahmadiyya Mosque in Nukoro[80]
  • Ahmadiyya Mosque in Banja[80]
  • Mission House in Eldoret[80]
  • Parklands Primary School in Nairobi[81]

Lesotho

  • The Ahmadiyya Muslim Community established itself here in 1999.[82]
  • Baitul Mahdi Mosque in Thaba-Bosiu[82]
  • There are 350 Ahmadis in Lesotho in 7 local branches.[83]

Liberia

  • The Ahmadiyya Muslim Community established itself here in 1956.[84]
  • A college professor is the first convert to the Ahmadiyya Muslim Community in 1917.[85]
  • Baitul Mujeeb Mosque in Monrovia. It was originally built in 1986 but suffered fire damage in 1996 during the First Liberian Civil War. It was reconstructed on July 7, 2000.[84]
  • Foundation stone laid for Tubmanburg Mosque in 2007[86]
  • Ahmadiyya Mission House in Gohn Town, Grand Cape Mount County[87]
  • Ahmadiyya Central Library in Monrovia inaugurated in 2008[87]

Madagascar

  • The Ahmadiyya Muslim Community established itself here in the 1980s.[88]
  • Baitun Nasir Mosque in Andranomadio[88]
  • Ahmadiyya Mission House in Madagascar[88]

Mauritius

  • The Ahmadiyya Muslim Community established itself here in 1913.[89]
  • Nusrat Mosque in Quatre Bornes[90]
  • Baitul Zikr Mosque in Rose-Hill[90]
  • Noor Mosque in Pailles[90]
  • Dar-us-Salam Mosque, which was the first mosque built in Mauritius and the central mosque in Rose Hill, Mauritius[91]
  • Mubarak Mosque in Montagne Blanche. It was renovated in 1961 into a concrete structure which was financed by the local Ahmadis[91]
  • Bait-us-Salam Mosque in New Grove.[91]
  • Tahir Mosque in Quartier Millitiare[92]
  • Ahmadiyya Mosque in Casernes[92]
  • Fazal Mosque in Phoenix[92]
  • Usman Mosque in Stanley[92]
  • Rizwan Mosque in St. Pierre[92]
  • Umar Mosque in Triolet[92]
  • Noor Muhammad Noroya, first Mauritian convert to the Ahmadiyya Muslim Community[90]
  • French Ahmadiyya newspaper called ‘Islamism’ established by Noor Muhammad Noroya.[90]

Rodrigues Island

  • Mahmood Mosque, La ferme[93]
  • Noor mosque, Port Mathurin

Niger

Nigeria

  • The Ahmadiyya Muslim Community established itself here in 1916.[96]
  • Baitur-Raheem Mosque in Ibadan inaugurated in 2008[97]
  • Ahmadiyya Central Mosque in Sabo Quarter, Ilaro Town, Ogun State[96]
  • Mubarak Mosque in Abuja, which is the last Ahmadiyya mosque, built in the first century of the Ahmadiyya Caliphate.[98][99]
  • Tahir Mosque in Ojokoro[99]
  • Ahmadiyya Mosque in Orita, Ilaro Town, Ogun State[99]
  • Owode Mosque in Ogun State[99]
  • Hadeeqa-e-Ahmad, a plot of land bought for Annual Conventions.[100]
  • Auxiliary Guest Houses in Lagos[100]
  • Ahmadiyya General Hospital in Apapa[100]
  • Ahmadiyya Muslim Weekly newspaper (first Muslim weekly newspaper in the country) called ‘The Truth’[100]
  • Jamia Ahmadiyya (Missionary Training College) in Ilaro, Ogun State[100]
  • The Qur’an translated into several Nigerian dialects, including Yoruba, Hausa, Igo, Etsako and Tiv[100]
  • Hafiz class in Nigeria (Class for the teaching of the memorization of the whole Qur’an).[99]

Sierra Leone

  • The Ahmadiyya Muslim Community established itself here in 1937.[101]
  • Ahmadiyya Mosque in Gbonkobana[101]
  • Ahmadiyya Mosque in Gbendembu[102]
  • Ahmadiyya Mosque in Kailahun[102]
  • Ahmadiyya Mosque in Makeni[102]
  • Ahmadiyya Mosque in Bo[102]
  • There are 573 mosques, 19 central missionaries, 131 local missionaries, 184 Ahmadiyya primary schools and 50 secondary schools in Sierra Leone[102]
  • Ahmadiyya Muslim Radio Station established in 2007[102]

South Africa

  • The Ahmadiyya Muslim Community established itself here in 1946.[103]
  • Baitul Awwal Mosque in Cape Town[103]

Swaziland

  • The Ahmadiyya Muslim Community established itself here in 1997.[104]
  • Baitul Hadi Mosque in Hiatikulu, which is the first Ahmadiyya mosque in Swaziland and the only mosque in the region whereupon the mosque is located in.[104]
  • There are over 250 Ahmadis in Swaziland.[83]

Tanzania

  • The Ahmadiyya Muslim Community established itself here in 1934.[105]
  • Qur’an translated into Swahili in 1936[106]
  • Ahmadiyya newspaper established in 1936 called ‘Mapenzi ya Munga’ (The Love of God).[106]
  • The first ever English language Muslim newspaper called ‘East African Times’ established by the late MM Ahmad (former vice-president of the World Bank, Pakistani civil servant, Amir of the USA Ahmadiyya Community and Amir of East African countries. He translated the Qur’an into Swahili)[106]
  • Ahmadiyya Primary School opened in 1940[106]
  • Tanzania was formerly named ‘Tangantika’. The Ahmadiyya Muslim Community was involved with the struggle of independence of the country and an Ahmadi, Mohammed Iqbal Dar, coined the name ‘Tanzania’ for the country.[106]
  • Kitonga Ahmadiyya Mosque in Dar-es-Salaam[106]
  • Salam Mosque in Dar-es-Salaam[107]
  • Baitul Hamid Mosque in Dodoma[107]
  • Fazal Mosque inaugurated in 1947 in Tabora, which is popularly known as the ‘Taj Mahal of East Africa’[106]

Uganda

  • The Ahmadiyya Muslim Community established itself here in 1935.[108]
  • Oil found in Uganda for the first time in history due to the help offered by the Ahmadiyya Muslim Community.[109]
  • Ahmadiyya Central Mosque in Kampala which has 6 minarets and can hold up to 9,000 worshippers.[110]
  • Ahmadiyya Muslim Mosque in Iganga[110]
  • There are several mosques, high schools, elementary schools in Uganda and also a hospital in the town of Mbale which has a maternity ward and modern radiology technology, established by the Ahmadiyya Muslim Community in Uganda[111]
  • Qur’an translated into the local Ugandan language.[111]

Europe

The Ahmadiyya Muslim Community was introduced to Europe in 1907 when, in response to Mirza Ghulam Ahmad’s messages to Europe, a German woman converted to the Ahmadiyya Muslim Community.[112] The Ahmadiyya Muslim Community is established in all European countries except for Latvia, Slovakia and Greece, though there are individual members of the Ahmadiyya Muslim Community within the latter which consist of mostly Arabs and a small number of indigenous Greeks.[113]

Albania

The Ahmadiyya Muslim Community established itself here in c. 1934.[114]

  • Baitul Awwal Mosque in Tirana which is one of the largest mosques in Albania.[115]
  • Darul Falah Mission House in Tirana[115]

Austria

The Ahmadiyya Muslim Community established itself here in c. 1936.[116] Website: Ahmadiyya Muslim Community Austria

  • Ahmadiyya Mission House in Vienna[117]

Belgium

The Ahmadiyya Muslim Community established itself here in c. 1982.[118] Website: Ahmadiyya Muslim Community Belgium

  • Baitul Islam Mosque in Belgium which is the first mosque ever created in Belgium[119]
  • Baitul Salam Mission House in Dilbeek a town just outside the capital city of Brussels[119]
  • Baitur Raheem Mosque in Hasselt[119]
Baitus Salam in Sarajewo

Bosnia and Herzegovina

  • The Ahmadiyya Muslim Community established itself here in 1996.[120]
  • Baitul Salam in Sarajevo[121]
Nusrat Jehan Mosque in Copenhagen

Denmark

The Ahmadiyya Muslim Community established itself here in 1959.[122]

  • Nusrat Jehan Mosque in Copenhagen in 1967 ()[123]

Faroe Islands

  • The Ahmadiyya Muslim Community established itself here in 2010.

France

The Ahmadiyya Muslim Community established itself here in 1946.[124] Website: Ahmadiyya Muslim Community France

Germany

The Ahmadiyya Muslim Community established itself here in 1923 in Berlin. ()[7][126] Website: Ahmadiyya Muslim Community Germany

Baden-Württemberg

Bavaria

Berlin

Bremen

Fazle Omar Mosque in Hamburg

Hamburg

Noor Mosque in Frankfurt

Hesse

Lower Saxony

North Rhine-Westphalia

Rhineland-Palitanate

Schleswig-Holstein

Ireland

  • The Ahmadiyya Muslim Community established itself here in 2001.[149] Website: Ahmadiyya Muslim Community UK & Ireland
  • Ahmadiyya Mission House in Galway[150]
  • Ahmadiyya Mosque in Galway, which is the first mosque in Galway.[151]

Kosovo

  • The Ahmadiyya Muslim Community established itself here in 1947.[152] Website: Ahmadiyya Muslim Community Kosovo
  • Ahmadiyya Muslim Community Centre under construction in Kosovo[153]

Luxembourg-Grand-Duché de Luxembourg

  • The Ahmadiyya Muslim Community established itself here in 2012.

Website: Ahmadiyya Muslim Community Luxembourg

The Netherlands

Mosque in Oslo

Norway

  • The Ahmadiyya Muslim Community established itself here in 1957.[156]
  • Noor Mosque in Oslo August 1, 1980[7][157]
  • Baitun Nasr mosque at outskirts of Oslo Norway which is the largest mosque in Scandinavia.[157]

More about the community in Norway http://no.WorldHeritage.org/articles/Ahmadiyya and http://www.alislam.no

Portugal

  • The Ahmadiyya Muslim Community established itself here in 1957.[158]
  • Ahmadiyya Mission House[159]

Spain

Sweden

  • The Ahmadiyya Muslim Community established itself here in 1956.[162]
  • Nasir Mosque in Gothenburg built in 1963[163] August 20, 1976[7]

Switzerland

  • The Ahmadiyya Muslim Community established itself here in 1956.[164]
  • Mahmood Mosque built in Zürich in 1963.[165]

United Kingdom

  • The Ahmadiyya Muslim Community established itself here in 1912. It is the present place acting as the International Headquarters of the Community. ()[166]
  • Hadeeqa-tul Mahdi (Oakland Farm) () is a large patch of land in Alton with a few large halls used for the Annual International Conventions of the Ahmadiyya Muslim Community which are held in the UK as that is the place of the International Headquarters of the Ahmadiyya Muslim Community.[167][168]
  • Islamabad (), is a piece of land in Tilford, Surrey is owned by the Ahmadiyya Muslim Community and is reminiscent of Rabwah (as they were both locations essentially pieces of land established by the Ahmadiyya Muslim Community at International Headquarters)[167]
  • Jamia Ahmadiyya (Missionary Training College) in Colliers Wood (London).[169][170]
  • Baitul Mu’eed Mosque in Cambridge[167]
  • Baitur Rahman Mosque in Glasgow[167]
  • Baitus Salam Mosque in Islamabad (Tilford)[167]
  • Baitul Ikram Mosque in Leicester[167]
  • Baitul Islam Mosque in Scunthorpe[167]
The first mosque built in London in 1924
Baitul Futuh in London

Greater London

  • The first mosque built in London in 1924, Fazl Mosque is the only mosque to date with the distinction of being called ‘The London Mosque’ and serves as the National Headquarters of the UK Ahmadiyya Community.[171]
  • The largest mosque in Western Europe, built in 2003, Baitul Futuh “House of Victories” is located south of London in Morden, Surrey and serves as the International Headquarters of the Ahmadiyya Muslim Community at large. It was mentioned as one of the top 50 buildings in the world in the periodical “The Informer”.[172]
  • Baitus Subhan Mosque in Croydon[169]
  • Earlsfield Mosque in Earlsfield[167]
  • Baitul Ahad Mosque in East London[169]
  • Baitus Salam Mosque in Southall[169]
  • Baitun Noor Mosque in Hounslow[169]
  • Ahmadiyya Center in Tooting[167]

Birmingham

Bradford

Gillingham

  • Nasir Hall[174]

Leamington Spa

  • Baitul Ehsan Mosque[175]

Manchester

  • Darul Aman Mosque[176]

Oxford

  • Baitul Shukoor Mosque[174]

Sheffield

  • Baitul Aafiyat Mosque[176]

Huddersfield

  • Baitus Samad Mosque[176]

Hartlepool

North America

The Ahmadiyya Muslim Community was introduced to North America in 1921, with the pioneering efforts of the missionary Mufti Muhammad Sadiq.[178] The first country to receive the Ahmadiyya Muslim Community was the USA where it appealed mainly to the African-American population though with some Caucasian converts.[179] Many eminent jazz musicians converted to the Ahmadiyya Muslim Community like Sahib Shihab, Art Blakey (Abdullah ibn Buhaina) and Yusef Lateef.[179]

Canada

  • The Ahmadiyya Muslim Community established itself here in 1963.[180] Website: Ahmadiyya Muslim Community Canada. It has about 50 Local Chapters scattred across the country concentrating mainly in southern Ontario. The community has great relationship with the gouvernment and helps in humanitarian causes regularly across the country. Apart from this, the community is very active in faith outreach and has held hundreds of interfaith religious events across the country as far north as Yellowknife and White Horse.
Name Images Province City Year G Remarks
Baitun Nur
Alberta Calgary 2008 AMJ *“House of Light” Mosque opened in 2008 in Calgary, which is the largest mosque in Canada.[181][182][183]
Baitul Hadi Mosque Alberta Edmonton AMJ Serves the local chapter of Ahmadiyya Muslim in Edmonton.[184]
Jamaat Ahmadiyya Mosque Alberta Lloydminster 2011/2012 AMJ Jamaat Ahmadiyya Loydminister is working on completing a mosque which has been newly planned and will be serving the local Ahmadiyya Muslim Chapter of Loydminister.
Baitur Rehman British Columbia Delta, 2013 AMJ The Mosque serves the Vancouver Ahmadiyya Muslim Local Chapters Masjid: Baitur Rehman.[184]
Ahmaddiya Centre Mosque Manitoba Winnipeg AMJ The Ahmaddiya Centre-Mosque in Winnipeg serves the local Ahmadiyya Chapter of Wnnipeg.[185]
Ahmadiyya Muslim Center Saskatchewan Regina 2011/2012 AMJ Located in the City Center, an official mosque is under construction in the city on a bought plot the contract for which was signed in July 2011[184]
Darur Rahmat Mosque Saskatchewan Saskatoon, SK AMJ *Serves the local chapter of Saskatoon but a much larger mosque is under construction in the south eastern sub urban area on a five-acre plot which has alreday been brought. The foundation stone was laid early during the time of the fourth Khalifa.[184]
Baitul Hafeez Mosque Nova Scotia Sydney, Nova Scotia 2004 AMJ *The Ahmadiyya Muslim Jamaat of Sydney Chapter's mosque serves as the center of the Jamaat for Eastern Canada.
Mission House Nova Scotia Sydney, Nova Scotia 2004 AMJ *The Ahmadiyya Muslim Jamaat of Sydney Chapter's Mission House (2009), which is adjacent to Baitul Hafeez Mosque, is furnished and surves as a guest house for visitors from outside Nova Scotia.
Ahmadiyya Abode of Peace Ontario North York AMJ *A 14 story building run by the Ahmadiyya Muslim Community and predominantly inhabbited by Ahmadis making up 98 percent of the nearly 150 families living in the building. A hall on the first floor of the building serves as the gathering center for the local chapter.[186]
Bait-ul Kareem Mosque Ontario Cambridge Kitchener-Waterloo, Ontario 2006 AMJ local mosque for the Ahmadi Muslim Community's local chapter; It was bought as a church and converted to a mosque. .[184]
Baitul Mahdi Ontario Durham Oshawa 2005/6 AMJ * A converted Mosque from a Dutch style castle was brought by a member of the Jamaat in 2005 and later donated to the Ahmadiyya Muslim Community to serve as Mosque and center for the local chapters of Oshawa and Durham. The property includes a 25 acre plot and has also regularly used by the Jamaat for regional sports events. The opening of the Masjid Al Mahdi took place in July 2006 during the visit of Khalifatul Masih the fifth to Canada.[186]
Bait-ul Islam “House of Islam (Peace and Submission)” Ontario Maple, Toronto, 1992 AMJ
  • Adjacent to the Peace Village the largest mosque in Ontario acts as the National Headquarters of the Ahmadiyya Muslim Community in Canada;[187] ()
Baitul Hamd
Ontario Mississauga Toronto, 1999 AMJ * Also serves as Jamia Ahmadiyya for North America which is due to change in early 2012 as the Jamia will switch to the Headquarters in Maple Ontario. The complex has one large hall, a cafeteria, a library, several offices for local and regional chapters of the community and of Jamia Ahmadiyya North America as well. The second floors includes many class rooms as well.[188]
Bait-ul Hanif Mosque Ontario Toronto AMJ * the oldest mosque of the Ahmadiyya Muslim Community in its eastern GTA and serves as the local mosque for the local chapter of Toronto East.[189]
Bait-ul Ehsaan Mosque Ontario Windsor AMJ a primary school building which includes a Gym, several class rooms and small school field in the back lot was bought by the Ahmadiyya Muslim Community. The Masjid serves as the local Ahmadiyya Muslim chapter.[189]
Baitul Afiyat Mosque Ontario Scarborough Markham 2008 AMJ *An old church was bought and turned to a masjid in November 2008. The property was first build in 1865 and is serving as a local mosque and gathering place for the Ahmadiyya Muslim local chapter of Scarborough and Markham. The center also serves as the regional center for the community in GTA East.
Bait-ul Noor Mosque Ontario Hamilton AMJ serves as the Mosque for the Local Ahmadiyya Muslim Chapters of Hamilton South and Hamilton North.
Brampton Mosque Ontario Brampton 2005 AMJ *Foundation stone laid for Brampton Mosque in 2005. When completed, it will have a larger interior than that of Bait-ul Islam Mosque in Maple.[182]
Hadeeqa-e-Ahmad Ontario Bradford, Ontario AMJ *Ahmadiyya Muslim Center consists of a large detached house on 250 acres of land which was bought by the community to serve as a Jalsa facility and a Moosian Graveyard. The land is used to grow corn and carrots. An orchard of 900 trees grows apples, pears and cherries.[184]
Jamaat Center Ontario Cornwall 2005 AMJ The center serves as a Prayer space and auxiliary function to the local Ahmadiyya Muslim Chapter of Cornwall.
Malton Prayer Centre Ontario Malton in Mississauga, Toronto.[184] 2007 AMJ Serves as the local prayer center for over 150 families in Malton, and is widely used each week, there are two halls which can allocate a maximum of 120 people in hall one, and 80 people in hall two.
Ahmadiyya Muslim Mosque (Ahmadiyya Muslim Association)[190] Ontario East Ottawa AMJ
Ahmadiyya Muslim Mosque Kanata (Ahmadiyya Muslim Association)[190] Ontario West Ottawa AMJ
St Catherine Jamaat Center Ontario St Catherine AMJ *Located just out in the eastern suburbs of the city in the Niagara region. The mosque is a converted detached house on a 4 acre plot which also has an apple and cherry orchard.
Al Nusrat Mosque Quebec Montreal AMJ *Located in the north center part of the Island of Montreal, the Masjid was a former Banquet Hall facility and consists of three halls and a large commercial kitchen. The building has several shops on rent by the Jamaat which are due to change when their contracts are finished.[182]
Mission House Quebec Quebec City, Quebec 2008 AMJ *Several Families have moved in the area since 2008; Maulana Isaac Fonsica Sahib serves as the local Imam.

United States of America

  • The Ahmadiyya Muslim Community established itself here in 1920.[191] Website:[192]
  • The first mosque in the nation's capital is established as the American Fazl Mosque. It served as the Headquarters of the Ahmadiyya Muslim Community from 1950-1994.[193]
  • Headquarter since 1994 is Bait-ul Rehman (Silver Spring). ()

Arizona

  • Yousuf Mosque in Tucson.[194]
  • The Phoenix Mosque in Phoenix[195]

California

American Fazl Mosque in Washington, D.C.

Connecticut

  • Baitul Aman Mosque.[199]
  • The Hartford Mosque in Hartford.[195]

District of Columbia

Florida

  • Bait-ul-Naseer Mosque in Miami.[199]
  • Baitul Aafiyat Mosque in Orlando.

Georgia

  • Bait-ul-Baqi Mosque in Norcross.[196]

Illinois

  • Al-Sadiq Mosque in Chicago which is the first mosque built in the USA by the Ahmadiyya Muslim Community due to the missionary pioneering efforts of Mufti Muhammad Sadiq; thus the mosque was named after him ‘Sadiq’ (meaning ‘honest/truthful in all respects’ in Arabic).[201]
  • Van Buren Mosque in Chicago.[196]
  • Masjid Bait-ul-Jamey Mosque in Glen Ellyn.[202]
  • Zion Mission House and Mosque in Zion. ()[194]

Louisiana

Maryland

Massachusetts

Michigan

Missouri

  • Sadiq Mosque in St. Louis which is under construction.[199]

New Jersey

New York

North Carolina

Ohio

Oregon

Pennsylvania

Texas

Washington

Wisconsin

  • Bait-ul-Qadir Mosque in Milwaukee, WI.[196]
  • Qamar Mosque (established November 28, 2010) 300 North Eagle Street Oshkosh WI 54904Oshkosh, WI.[194]

South America

The Ahmadiyya Muslim Community was introduced to South America in the 1950s, beginning with its presence on the island nation of Trinidad & Tobago in 1952.[210] It is now on established in all of South America except for Paraguay, Uruguay, Chile, and Panama.[211]

Brazil

  • The Ahmadiyya Muslim Community established itself here in 1986.[212]
  • Petropolis Mission House in Petropolis which is about 60 km from Rio de Janeiro[212]
  • Brazil Mosque in Brasilia[212]

French Antilles

  • The Ahmadiyya Muslim Community established itself here in 2002.[213]
  • Guadeloupe Mission House in Guadeloupe[213]

Guatemala

  • The Ahmadiyya Muslim Community established itself here in 1989.[214]
  • Baitul Awal in Guatemala, inaugurated on July 3, 1989 in celebration of the centenary of the creation of the Ahmadiyya Muslim Community in 1889[214]

Guyana

  • The Ahmadiyya Muslim Community established itself here in 1956.[215]
  • Baitul Noor[215]

Suriname

  • The Ahmadiyya Muslim Community established itself here in 1956.[216]
  • Nasir Mosque which is one of the largest mosques in Suriname, established in 1971.[216]
  • Nasar Mosque established in 1984.[217]

Trinidad & Tobago

  • The Ahmadiyya Muslim Community established itself here in 1952.[218]
  • Baitul A’ala Mosque in Caratel[219]
  • Rahim Mosque in McBean[219]
  • Baitul Aziz Mosque in the northern region of Valencia[219]

Oceania

The Ahmadiyya Muslim Community was introduced to Oceania in the 1920s. Since then, it has expanded to several island nations such as Tuvalu, the Solomon Islands, Tonga, Vanuatu, Kiribati, Nauru, Micronesia, Guam, Palau, New Zealand, and the Fiji Islands.[220]

Australia

Baitul Huda in Sydney, Australia
  • The Ahmadiyya Muslim Community was introduced here around the 1920s.[221]

Sydney

  • Baitul Huda Mosque, which acts as the National Headquarters of the Australian Ahmadiyya Community. It is one of the largest mosques in Australia and one of the first to ever be built there.[222] September 30, 1983[7]
  • Khilafat Centennial Hall, adjacent to the Baitul Huda Mosque.[223]
  • Hassan Musa Library, within Baitul Huda Mosque, named after the first Ahmadi convert from Australia, Sufi Hassan Musa Khan, who was also a companion of Mirza Ghulam Ahmad.[222]

Brisbane

  • Baitul Masroor Mosque[224]

Melbourne

  • Ahmadiyya Muslim Centre in Melbourne one of the largest Ahmadiyya community mosque in the world; it is a totally pillarless building, still under construction and scheduled to be complete in early 2011. The building was purchased in 2006.[224]

Fiji Islands

  • The Ahmadiyya Muslim Community established itself here in 1960.[225]

Viti Levu

  • Rizwan Mosque in Sugar City, Latouka.[226]
  • Aqsa Mosque in Nadi.[226]
  • Mahmud Mosque in Maro[226]

Vanua Levu

  • Aiwane Mustafa Lajna (Women’s) Hall in Samabula[227]
  • Fazl-e-Umar Mosque in Samabula which is the largest mosque in the South Pacific. It can hold thousands of worshippers and includes a library, community hall and other facilities.[227]

New Zealand

  • The Ahmadiyya Muslim Community was formed in 1987 under the guidance of Hadrat Mirza Tahir Ahmad, Khalifatul Masih IV (rha).

Since then the community has purchased its own property in 1999 at 20 Dalgety Drive, Manukau Central 2104, Auckland, Zealand. Hadrat Mirza Tahir Ahmad, Khalifatul Masih IV named the new centre Bait ul Muqeet.

In 2010, the community opened a proper communal kitchen to serve the community and guests. This new communal kitchen (Langar Khana) of the Promised Messiah was completed in preparation for the community's Annual Convention to be held on 27–28 January 2012.

The Ahmadiyya Muslim Jama'at NZ has constructed their first Historic mosque in Auckland. The mosque design was approved by Hadrat Mirza Masroor Ahmad, Khalifatul Masih V (atba). He kindly named it Masjid Baitul Muqeet. On Friday, 1 November 2013, Hadrat Khailfatul Masih V (atba) officially inaugurated the mosque.

See also

100-Mosque-Plan in Germany

References

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  • Ahmadiyya Muslim Mosques Around the World – A Pictorial Presentation (Khilafat Centenary Edition) by the USA Ahmadiyya Muslim Community, ISBN 1-882494-51-2
  • Muslim Sunrise, Summer 2006, Second Issue of the year 2006 (quarterly magazine)
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