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DexShell Wudu / Moza (Khuffs) Socks

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What is the meaning of khuffayn (leather socks) and jawarab (socks)? 

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Black with grey top cuff band

Outer shell: 97% abrasion resistant nylon, 2% elastane, 1% elastics
Interlining: Porelle high performance waterproof breathable membranes             
Inner sock: 80% coolmax yarns, 20% nylon

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Performances:
- Completely waterproof highly breathable membrane interlining so no hot feeling in warm weathers whilst eliminate the clammy feeling when doing ablution in cold season 
- Close knitting and covering over the ankle length. Fit into a pair of normal shoes therefore outperforming the leather prayer socks (khuffayns). 
- Moisture transfer functional Coolmax liner therefore no blistering on feet even in a long day wearing.
- Mid weight Coolmax yarns which are more endurable lasting miles walking without wearing off ( but they are socks anyway not boots)
- This type of socks have been trialed and approved by many Muslim scholars, and the ruling and evidence as following copies.

Mufti Abdurrahman Ibn Yusuf Mangera from ZamZam Academy, and Mufti Yusuf ibn Yaqub from Madintatul Uloom have both approved the Dexhsell socks as valid socks for Masah, along with many other jurists.

The khuff is footwear one wipes instead of washing the foot in ablution. The khuff prevents the state of "lesser hadath" (lesser ritual impurity - the one removed by ablution) from reaching the feet for 24 hours (72 hours for the traveler.)

Conditions for Wiping the Khuff

The khuff must be worn after washing the feet, and one must complete the ablution before anything that breaks it happens. In addition, the khuff worn must meet all the following conditions:

It is suitable for traveling, which means it meets the following 3 conditions:

  1. Water resistance: its material does not let wetness through to the skin when wiping. Most cotton socks will therefore not be suitable*.
  2. Firmness: if placed on the floor like a pair of shoes, then the khuff stands by itself unsupported. This includes the part going up the shin until above the ankle (i.e. it remains upright, like the leg of a leather boot)
  3. Suitability for walking: they should not be made from iron, wood or glass, since one cannot walk significant distances in these.

It covers all of the area that is obligatory to wash in ablution for the foot (i.e. including the ankle.) Two important exceptions are:

It is allowed for each khuff to have a hole or holes that do not, when added together, exceed the size of the 3 smallest toes on the foot.

It is OK if one can see the ankles from above if the khuff goes above the level of the ankle and covers all sides. An example: wearing tall rubber boots.

Invalidators of Wiping the Khuff in Ablution

Doing something that requires a complete body wash (ghusl), i.e. causes greater ritual impurity

Taking one single khuff off

Having most of one single foot reach the (tall) shin of the khuff

Having worn the khuff for more than 24 hours after breaking ones ablution with the khuff on if one is not a traveler. In other words, if someone took a complete ablution and put the khuff, he starts counting the 24 hours from the moment he broke this ablution. The traveler counts 72 hours (The traveler is someone has exited from the place he was settled, by a distance of about 1 kilometer without buildings, and is intending to travel over 98 kilometer from that breakpoint.). Note that:

If someone wore the khuff and was not a traveler and then left before the 24 hours were up, he continues to wear them for 72 hours.

If someone wore the khuff as a traveler and then became a non traveler after 24 hours had past, then he cannot continue wiping the khuff