Learn Qur'an Online with Tajweed


Online Tajweed Course for Kids and females - You will learn origin of each letter with perfect pronunciation and tajweed rules. Tajweed rules will be on your finger tips. Our tajweed will be a journey of discovering the beauty and precision of the Qur'an.


Easy access to your classes and teacher from anywhere! Monthly reports and managing your classes. Female teachers are available. Daily revision and practice. Live 1 on 1 attention.

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Masha Allah, friendly with kids and at the same time professional approach 👌 Mohammed Shajiuddin
Mohammed Shajiuddin

"Tajweed is the melody of the Qur'an, enhancing its message with proper pronunciation."

Learn Qur'an Online With Tajweed

Course Fees

2500 Monthly
  • Take FREE Demo Classes


FQA Female Online Qur’an Tutors gives one to one Online Qaida Noorania classes.Our Female Qur’an Tutors are fully focused and you can get personal attention and can receive full time.

We only hire Online Female Qur’an Tutors

Depends on student ability to learn and get the exact pronunciation of letters.

Atleast 7 Years and Read Qur’an fluently.

It’s different for India other countries Please find the pricing details here.



In the context of the recitation of the Qurantajwīd (Arabicتجويد tajwīd, ‘elocution‘) is a set of rules for the correct pronunciation of the letters with all their qualities and applying the various traditional methods of recitation (Qira’at). In Arabic, the term tajwīd is derived from the verb جود from the triliteral root ج-و-د‎ (j-w-d), meaning enhancement or to make something excellent. Technically, it means giving every letter its right in reciting the Qur’an


Nūn sākinah and tanwīn

Nūn sākinah refers to instances where the letter nūn is accompanied by a sukun sign, some cases of which involve tanwīns nun with a sukun. There are then four ways it should be pronounced, depending on which letter immediately follows:


  1. iẓhār (“clarity”): the nūn sound is pronounced clearly without additional modifications when followed by “letters of the throat” (ء ه ع ح غ خ). Consider the nūn with a sukun pronounced regularly in the beginning of the last verse in “al-Fatiha“:

صِرَٰطَ ٱلَّذِينَ أَنْعَمْتَ 


  1. iqlāb (“conversion”): the nūn sound is converted to a / sound with imperfect closure if it is followed by addition, it is pronounced with ghunnah, i.e. nasalization which can be held for two more. Consider the nūn sound on the tanwīn on the letter jīm that is pronounced as a mīm instead in the chapter Al-Hajj:

وَأَنْبَتَتْ مِنْ كُلِّ زَوْجٍ بَهِيجٍ


  1. idghām (“merging”): the nūn sound fully assimilates to the following sound if the latter is و م ي ل ر or another ن . With ر and ل, there is no nasalization (ghunnah). The last 4 letters also receive ghunnah in the process (ي and و with ghunnah.
  2.  Idghām only applies between two words and not in the middle of a word. Consider for example the nūn that is not pronounced in the fifth line (the Shahada) in the Call to Prayer:

أَشْهَدُ أَن لَّا إِلَٰهَ إِلَّا ٱللَّٰهُ وَأَشْهَدُ أَنَّ مُحَمَّداً رَّسُولُ ٱللَّٰهِ


  1. ikhfāʼ  (“concealment”): the nūn sound is not fully pronounced (i.e. the tongue does not make full contact with the roof of the mouth as in a regular if it is followed by any letters other than those already listed, includes a ghunnah. Consider the nūn that is suppressed in the second verse of the chapter Al-Falaq:

مِنْ شَرِّ مَا خَلَقَ

Mīm sākinah

The term mīm sākinah refers to instances where the letter mīm is accompanied by a sukun. There are then three ways it should be pronounced, depending on which letter immediately follows:

  1. idgham mutamathilayn (“labial merging”) when followed by another mīm (usually indicated by a shaddah): the mīm is then merged with the following mīm and includes a ghunnah;
  2. ikhfāʼ shafawī  (“labial concealment”): the mīm is suppressed (i.e. lips not fully closed) when followed by a ب, with a ghunnah; Consider the mīm that is suppressed in the fourth verse of the chapter Al-Fil:

تَرْمِيهِمْ بِحِجَارَةٍ

iẓhār shafawī (“labial clarity”): the mīm is pronounced clearly with no amendment when followed by any letters other than those already listed.


The five qalqalah letters are the consonants ق ط د ج .ب Qalqalah is the addition of a slight “bounce” or reduced vowel sound /ə/ to the consonant whose vowel sound is otherwise canceled, such as by a sukūnshaddah, or the end of the sentence. The “lesser bounce” occurs when the letter is in the middle of a word or at the end of the word but the reader joins it to the next word. A “medium bounce” is given when the letter is at the end of the word but is not accompanied by a shaddah, such as the end of the first verse of the Sūrat “al-Falaq”:

قُلْ أَعُوذُ بِرَبِّ ٱلْفَلَقِ

The biggest bounce is when the letter is at the end of the word and is accompanied by a shaddah, such as the end of the first verse of Sūrat “al-Masad”:


Tajweed Classes can be explained both in English and Urdu

  • One-On-One
  • Group classes

Here you will find this course simple, easy and well structured.
✓ For those who love to study in groups
✓ 5 -6 Members in group
✓ Super easy course
✓ Well Experienced Teachers.
LANGUAGES: can be taught in both languages i.e., English and Urdu.

Book Your Free Demo Class here