How do I teach my 5-year-old to read the Quran?

All Muslims have a responsibility to teach the Quran to youngsters. Because they are more skilled, youngsters can learn the Quran far more easily than adults. In truth, studies have demonstrated that youngsters have an easier time to learning Quran, particularly when it comes to language.

As a result, we must all make an effort to teach the Quran to our children so that they might benefit from it until they reach adulthood. But where do we begin in teaching the Qur'an to our children? Well, here's the thing: they can memorize the Qur'an and stay linked to it from a young age.

Every parent's dream is to raise children who love the Quran and Sunnah and pray five times a day. After all, we want to raise good, Salah-loving children who understand and adore Islam. Many parents are torn between teaching their children the Five Pillars of Islam, providing delight for them during Ramadan and Hajj, purchasing the greatest Islamic toys and books, and beginning the Arabic Alphabet. There are so many to consider!

There is no one-size-fits-all approach to teaching the Quran to small children. Some families feel it beneficial to send their children to a formal institute with a knowledgeable instructor who can devote 100% of their attention to their child, while others find it beneficial to simply teach their children at home.

When children are young, between the ages of three and six, they require pleasant learning methods. Look for a teacher who knows what you're going through. Take a peek at their schedule as well. Don't overcrowd it. If things aren't working out, you can come up with your inventive solutions.

You can begin teaching tiny Duas and Surahs to a child. Then slowly once they develop the interest take the next step of making them teach Ayahs.

You might be wondering how to teach your child the Quran once you've decided to do so. Here's a step-by-step guide to how I did it.

1.1        Assign your child to a Qaida

It is critical to first identify the correct type of Qaida. You don't want to end up having to change your books later. Your child will become irritated as a result of this. So, first and foremost, locate a decent book. Color-coded Tajweed parts are essential for your child's success, so keep an eye out for these.

1.2        Recognize the learning approach

Your child learns best when he is actively involved in his surroundings. Observing things, watching faces, and responding to sounds are all examples of this. Listening to noises, making sounds, and singing are all activities that can be done with your hands.