20 Mosques in Singapore To Understand Its History And Heritage!
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Singapore Mosques

Abdul Gafoor Mosque, Malabar Muslim Jama'ath Mosque, Hajjah Fatimah Mosque, Jamae Mosque, Masjid Al-Abrar, An-Nahdhah Mosque, Al-Iman Mosque, Masjid Al-Islah and Many more.

Singapore is a melting pot of different cultures, religions and people. And for the vast majority of people that call this country a home, there are numerous mosques in Singapore, where they can pray, seek Allah’s blessings and even practice their religion without any prejudice. These mosques also make up some of the most beautiful structures that one can visit in Singapore.

There are many gorgeous and iconic mosques in Singapore, some that have been around for centuries now, including others, that are now regarded as national monuments. In mosques like Hajah Fatimah Mosque and Al Iman Mosque, you can witness and learn about the history of the region and Islam. If you're planning a trip to Singapore, exploring these mosques can be a fascinating part of your Singapore package.

In addition to that, Masjid Al-Abrar and An-Nahdhah Mosque are also perfect to see the blend of modern architecture with culture and traditions. From the iconic Sultan Mosque and Jamae Mosque, to the more traditional Masjid Maarof, Masjid Al-Islah and others, you are sure to find yourself bewitched at the beauty of these stunning mosques here. Learn More About Festivals in Singapore that are celebrated and custom followed on that particular day.

Here are some of the best Mosques in Singapore:-

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Sultan Mosque

One of the most iconic mosques in Singapore, the Sultan Mosque is also amongst the oldest and most important Islamic structures in the country. Dating back to the year 1824, Sultan Mosque was initially built for Sultan Hussein Shah, the first sultan of Singapore.

Boasting a mix of traditional Islamic, Indian as well as European styles of architecture, the mosque is also particularly known for its distinct golden domes which can be seen from faraway places. An interesting fact about this mosque is that it was built only using materials that were donated by Muslims from different walks of life, wherein the rich donated gold, and the poor donated glass bottles.

3 Muscat Street, Kampong Glam, Singapore 198833

10:00 a.m. to 12:00 p.m.; 02:00 p.m. to 04:00 p.m. (Monday to Thursday, Saturday to Sunday); 02:30 p.m. to 04:00 p.m. (Friday)

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Abdul Gafoor Mosque

Another one of Singapore’s famous mosques is the Abdul Gafoor Mosque, located in the Little India area. It is the distinct architecture of this mosque which sets it apart from other mosques in the country. The charming mosque has a typical Islamic architecture, along with Western, Moorish as well as Roman influences.

The mosque was named after Shaik Abdul Gafoor bin Shaik Hyder, its founder, and was completed in 1910. It was also bulletined as a national monument in 1979, and serves the Tamil Muslims and the Baweanese migrants living in the Kampong Kapor area of Singapore. It was also one of the first mosques in Singapore that adopted modern improvements, and was awarded the Architectural Heritage Award from the Urban Redevelopment Authority in 2003.

41, Dunlop Street, Rochor, Singapore 209369

09:00 a.m. to 06:00 p.m. (Monday to Saturday)

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Malabar Muslim Jama'ath Mosque

Amongst the most beautiful and serene mosques in Singapore is the Malabar Muslim Jama’ath Mosque. Located in the Kampong Glam district, it is also the only Malabar Muslim Mosque in Singapore. Also known as the Malabar Mosque or the Golden Dome Mosque, it is a major place of worship for Malabar Muslims, especially during religious festivals and events, such as Aidil Fitro, Aidil Adha, Friday worship, etc. The mosque first opened its doors in 1963, and then underwent rapid development, with gold and blue tiles. Today, it is one of the most popular mosques in the entire Asia region, with facilities like a meeting room, kitchen, toilets, water fountains, multipurpose hall, praying area and more. 

471 Victoria Street, Kampong Glam, Singapore 

12:00 p.m. to 01:00 p.m.; 02:00 p.m. to 04:00 p.m.

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Hajjah Fatimah Mosque

Named after Hajjah Fatimah, a rich businesswoman in the area, the Hajjah Fatimah Mosque is one of the very few mosques in the country that have been named after a woman. Built in the year 1846, the mosque has a mix of European, Chinese and Malay styles of architecture.

The minaret here resembles a church spire with a European influence, and is a little tilted, which gives the mosque the name of the Leaning Tower of Singapore. The mosque was initially the place where minaret Hajjah Fatimah’s house was located. However, after it was broken into twice, and set on fire, she built a mosque here, as a sign of gratitude. 

4001 Beach Road, Kallang, Singapore 199584

09:00 a.m. to 09:00 p.m

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Jamae Mosque

The Jamae Mosque is one of the most beautiful and famous mosques in Singapore. Considered to be amongst the greatest construction marvels in the country, the mosque is also known as the Chulia Mosque (by the Chulia Muslims) and the Maideen Mosque (by the Tamil Muslims).

It is one of the earliest mosques that were built in the China Town central district area in Singapore, and dates back to between 1830 and 1835. Spread across more than 4,800 square metres of land and designed to face Mecca, the mosque has a Neo-Classical style and boasts of an Indo-Muslim architecture. Additionally, the mosque has two octagonal minarets and a dome shaped top, along with green-tiled windows and Tuscan columns filling the ancillary prayer room.

218 South Bridge Road, Outram, Singapore

Open 24 hours

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Masjid Al-Abrar

Masjid Al-Abrar is one of the oldest mosques in Singapore, and is often also known as Kuchu Palli or Masjid Chulia. It was also recognized as a national monument in the year 1974, and is considered a significant monument since it honours the Chulia immigrants who came to this region during the colonial rule in Singapore.

The mosque was built in 1855, and has since then undergone several renovations. Amongst the most striking features of the mosque is the use of elements from the European Neo-classical style of architecture. From Doric columns in the prayer hall, to vibrant glass panels and French windows, the design of this mosque is truly unique.

Location: 192 Telok Ayer Street, Outram, Singapore 

10:00 a.m. to 06:00 p.m. (Monday to Thursday); 10:00 a.m. to 12:00 p.m.; 02:30 p.m. to 06:00 p.m. (Friday); 10:00 a.m. to 06:00 p.m. (Saturday to Sunday)

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An-Nahdhah Mosque

Located in Bishan Street, in the northern heartland of the country is the An-Nahdhah Mosque, one of the few new generation mosques in Singapore. In addition to its modern architectural structure, this mosque is also home to a two-storey Harmony Centre by MUIS, which is a place that acts as a welcoming platform for non-Muslims who wish to learn more about Islamic practices and the Muslim community.

The mosque was built in 2006, and has a tall minaret, complete with a star and crescent moon at the top. Built to cater to the religious and spiritual needs of the Muslim community in Singapore, this mosque can accommodate more than 4000 people at a given time.

Location: 9A, Bishan Street 14, Singapore 579786 

01:00 p.m. to 09:00 p.m.

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Al-Iman Mosque

Amongst the most beautiful mosques in Singapore, Al-Iman Mosque opened its doors to the public in May 2003. Spread over four storeys, this mosque has a jewel shaped dome, along with six minarets, and can easily accommodate close to 5000 worshippers at any given time.

Besides the prayer hall, the mosque is also home to an auditorium, 18 classrooms, a conference room as well as a computer room. The jewel shape of the dome of the mosque is said to symbolise unity and the act of transition between Allah and his worshippers.

10 Bukit Panjang Ring Rd, Singapore 679943

09:30 a.m. to 04:30 p.m.

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Masjid Al-Islah

Located in Punggol, Masjid Al-Islah is amongst the 21st century mosques in Singapore, exuding a very modern appeal, while also retaining the traditional influences of Islam. With a rather minimalistic mihrab as compared to other mosques here, the mosque also boasts of arched doorways, latticed screens and other details that offer a sense of open-ness and also illuminate the prayer areas when you visit this mosque.

Catering to the Muslim community of the north-eastern regions of Singapore, Masjid Al-Islah can accommodate up to 4000 worshippers at a single time, and is one of the most popular mosques in the region, especially during Ramadan, Eid and other significant dates. 

30 Punggol Field, Singapore 828812

09:00 a.m. to 09:00 p.m.

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Masjid Assyafaah

Amongst the mosques in Singapore with a modern architecture is the Masjid Assyafaah in Sembawang. As opposed to other mosques here that have middle eastern influences, this mosque is rather modern, and has a décor which feels very welcoming. The mosque even allows entry to non-Muslims, and those who wish to learn more about Islam.

 The mihrab wall here is 4 storeys tall, and the roof is transparent, thereby allowing natural light to come in. Additionally, you can also see calligraphic carvings of the 99 names of Allah on the mihrab wall. Furthermore, you can also see numerous Islamic geometric patterns around the mosque, evident in the aluminium panels, floor tiles as well as the carpets here.

Location: 1 Admiralty Lane, Singapore 757620

Timing: 08:00 a.m. to 05:30 p.m.

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Masjid Omar Kampong Melaka

The list of the best mosques in Singapore is incomplete without the mention of Masjid Omar Kampong Melaka, which is said to be the first mosque and place of worship for Muslims in Singapore. The mosque opened doors for visitors in the Clarke Quay area in 1820, and has been in operation ever since.

 However, it has undergone many changes over the decades, with the original wooden planks and attap roof being replaced by a brick building, and the addition of a minaret in 1981. Being the oldest mosque in Singapore, Masjid Omar Kampong Melaka is still quite simple and can seat around 1000 worshippers at a time. It was also declared as a historic site in 2001.

10 Keng Chow Street, Singapore 059607

Open 24 hours

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Masjid Maarof

Masjid Maarof is one of the most spectacular mosques in Singapore, and gets its name after a mosque in Beach Road which was torn down in 1960. It is the mosque’s distinctive round dome which makes it different from others, and easy to spot from faraway.

The exterior of the mosque and the prayer hall here are adorned with various Islamic patterns, making it seem very modern, almost like an Islamic art museum. The presence of a transparent roof here makes it even more beautiful.

Location: 20 Jurong West Street 26, Singapore 648125

Timing: Open 24 hours

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Masjid Ar-Raudhah

Located in Bukit Batok, Masjid Ar-Raudhah has been in operation since 1993, and is amongst the more unique mosques in Singapore. The mosque has a zig-zag design, which is prominent at the front of its prayer hall, and makes it distinctive from others.

Furthermore, this mosque also boasts of an extensive library, which is home to amazing collections of rare Islamic literature, where you can learn about Islam in detail. It is also one of the only few mosques in the region which offers computer facilities to Muslims, along with rare services like the process of jenazah, money assistance and more. At a time, it can also accommodate up to 3000 worshippers. 

30 Bukit Batok East Avenue 2, Singapore 659919

08:30 a.m. to 09:00 p.m.

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Masjid Al-Ansar

Dating back to 1981, Masjid Al-Ansar has been the place of worship for the residents of Bedok for over three decades now. After its renovations in 2015, the mosque now boasts of a beautiful blend of old and new styles of architecture, which can be seen in its stunning interior.

From overlapping mesh screens and metal structures to extremely intricate Islamic geometric patterns, this mosque has it all. It can also accommodate around 4500 worshippers at a single time. However, the most striking element of this mosque is its tall minaret, which also has an onion dome on the top.

Location: 155 Bedok North Avenue 1, Singapore 469751

Timing: 09:00 a.m. to 05:00 p.m

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Masjid Petempatan Melayu Sembawang

Another one of the most popular mosques in Singapore, in addition to being amongst the only few surviving kampung mosques, Masjid Petempatan Melayu Sembawang is located away from the city’s busy streets. Being a very authentic kampung mosque in the region, it has a rather rustic appeal, which is present in its huge compound and the serene ambience here.

The mosque was built in 1970, and has a capacity of 300 people. It also serves the Muslim community in the nearby villages. You can also find a large rubber tree next to the mosque, which is said to be at least a century old, in addition to being the oldest surviving rubber tree in Singapore.

Location: 27B, Jalan Mempurong, Singapore 759055

Timing: Open 24 hours

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Masjid Al-Falah

Masjid Al-Falah, just like the other mosques, remains under the administration of the MUIS, and is also the only mosque in Orchard Road, thereby being an important place of worship for different Muslim communities in the area. It was opened in 1987, and was renovated in the year 2008, thereby consisting of modern facilities like better classrooms, etc.

 It can accommodate up to 1500 people, and is a rather youth-centric mosque, where you can learn about youth movements, and more. The mosque also organises youth camps and expeditions to nearby countries, and aims to become the next Harmony Centre in the country.

Location: 22 Bideford Rd, Singapore 229923

Timing: 01:00 p.m. to 09:00 p.m.

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Masjid Al-Huda

Masjid Al-Huda ranks amongst the top old generation mosques in Singapore. Formerly known as Masjid Kampong Coronation, the mosque was constructed in 1925, and was central to the community life of the Muslim villages living in the surrounding areas.

 Initially, the mosque was constructed using wood, and had a multi-tiered roof, similar to the ones in mosques found in Java, Indonesia. It was in the early 1060s that the mosque was rebuilt using brick and concrete. As of today, the mosque boasts of an expanded prayer hall as well as a heritage gallery, which is home to several photographs, and artefacts, including a traditional kentong.

Location: 34 Jalan Haji Alias, Singapore 268534

Timing: Open 24 hours 

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Masjid Al-Muttaqin:

Located in Ang Mo Kio Avenue, in the heart of Singapore, Masjid Al-Muttaqin was the fifth mosque that was completed in the country under Phase 1 of the Mosque Building Fund Scheme. It was officially opened in 1979, and could accommodate up to 4000 worshippers.

The name of the mosque refers to the pious people who are aware of the existence of the almighty. Besides serving the residents of the Ang Mo Kio housing estates, the mosque also functions as a homeopathy welfare clinic, in addition to offering part time religious as well as kindergarten classes. Even today, it remains the only mosque in Ang Mo Kio.

Location: 5140 Ang Mo Kio Ave 6, Singapore 569844

Timing: 04:30 a.m. to 10:00 p.m.

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Masjid Darul Ghufran:

One of the most famous mosques is Masjid Darul Ghufran, which was opened to the public in December 1990. The mosque is three storeys high, and has a capacity to hold around 4000 people. It also received the Honourable Mention from the 3rd Singapore Institute of Architects’’ Architectural Design Award in 1991.

The minaret here, which is known as Menara Biru or Blue Minaret, is 130 feet in height, and has undergone several renovations through the years. It is also the largest mosque in Singapore, with a floor area of over 5,900 square metres. In addition to office spaces and classrooms for Islamic education, the mosque also has a dedicated centre for religious outreach as well as a Youth Hub where the youth can gather and seek knowledge.

Location: 503 Tampines Ave 5, Singapore 529651

Timing: 10:00 a.m. to 04:00 p.m.

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Masjid Al-Istighfar

When looking for mosques around Singapore with a beautiful facade, Masjid Al-Istighfar ranks at the top. Tucked away in the eastern side of Singapore, this mosque, located in Pasir Ris was built in 1999 and has a modern Islamic architecture, with minimalist structures and a beautiful blue dome.

The mosque is three storeys high, and can accommodate up to 3300 people. It also offers madrasah and kindergarten classes, along with a variety of activities during the evening. Being fully air-conditioned, the mosque is also one of the most popular mosques in the area, and remains full especially during the Ramadan night prayer and Friday prayers.

Location: No. 2 Pasir Ris Walk, Singapore 518239

Timing: 05:00 a.m. to 07:00 a.m.; 01:00 p.m. to 09:00 p.m.

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People Also Ask About Singapore

  1. Which are the most beautiful mosques in Singapore?

    a. Sultan Mosque: The Sultan Mosque is one of the most beautiful mosques in Singapore. Dating back to the 1820s, this mosque boasts of a mix of traditional Islamic, Indian as well as European styles of architecture, along with its stunning golden domes. You can also see hundreds of glass bottles underneath the domes, which were donated by poor people.

    b. Masjid Abdul Gafoor: Another one of the most beautiful mosques in Singapore is Masjid Abdul Gafoor, which has a distinct architecture, with Roman, Moorish and Western influences. It is because of its stunning façade that this mosque was named as a national monument in the year 1979.

    c. Masjid Al-Islah: Amongst the top most beautiful mosques in Singapore is the 21st century Masjid Al-Islah. In addition to a modern appeal, the mosque also has Islamic influences, and a rather minimalistic mihrab, along with arched doorways, latticed screens and other intricate details.

     d. Masjid Assyafaah: Another modern beautiful mosque in Singapore is Masjid Assyafaah, which is known for its strong Middle Eastern influences. The mihrab of this mosque is 4 storeys tall, and you can also see a transparent roof here, which allows natural light inside. Another highlight of the mosque is the calligraphic carvings of Allah’s 99 names on the mihrab wall.

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  2. What are the best things to do in Singapore at night?

    a. Go on a night safari: When in Singapore, one of the best things that you can do after sundown is to go for a night safari. This is an experience of a kind, wherein you can explore the region’s dense rainforests and learn about the different wildlife species of Singapore, catch sights of giant squirrels and flying foxes and even explore huge aviaries.

    b. Luxury Experiences In Singapore: One of the best things to do in Singapore at night is to go for a ride in the Singapore Flyer, which is the largest Ferris Wheel in all of Asia. In addition to enjoying panoramic views of the Marina Bay, Singapore River and the Merlion Park, you can also enjoy a lip-smacking dinner and cocktails inside the air-conditioned glass capsule.

    c. Pay a visit to Gardens by The Bay: Your exploration of Singapore at night is incomplete without a visit to Gardens by the Bay. Considered to be a futuristic marvel, it is here where you can enjoy sky walking through the stunning gardens, see the super trees all illuminated with hundreds of lights, and even enjoy delicious dinners at the open-air rooftop restaurants.

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  3. What are the important things to keep in mind while visiting mosques in Singapore?

    1. Always be respectful of the culture and maintain decorum when visiting the mosques

    2. Before entering a mosque, remove your hats, caps and/or sunglasses

    3. Always leave your shoes on the shoe rack at the entrance of the mosques

    4. Avoid making loud noises or engaging in unnecessary conversation inside the mosques

    5. Turn off your mobile phones, or put them on silent mode

    6. Do not bring any food or drinks inside a mosque

    7. Dress in a modest manner, and cover as much skin as possible; women should also cover their heads

    8. Do not take photographs during prayer times; and avoid photography with flash

  4. Why is Sultan Mosque so famous in Singapore?

    The Sultan Mosque is one of the most famous mosques around Singapore, and is also considered to be amongst the most important and sacred mosques in the country. The mosque is famous for its stunning architecture, which boasts of the Islamic-Saracenic style, and has influences from both Islamic as well as Indian traditions.

    In addition to beautiful minarets and balusters, the Sultan Mosque also has a huge golden dome and prayer hall, which are also some of its main attractions.

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  5. What is the best time to visit Singapore?

    The best time to visit Singapore is between the months of February and April, when the region is dry and devoid of any rainfall. These months are also relatively less humid, making it appropriate to explore the different tourist attractions, go to the beaches or even enjoy other activities.

  6. Which are the Singapore's top attraction tickets I can book via Thrillophilia?

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MAD - د.م.
Moroccan Dirham
Moldovan Leu
MKD - ден
Macedonian Denar
Myanmar Kyat
Mongolian Tögrög
Macanese Pataca
Mauritian Rupee
Maldivian Rufiyaa
Malawian Kwacha
MXN - $
Mexican Peso
Malaysian Ringgit
NAD - $
Namibian Dollar
NIO - C$
Nicaraguan Córdoba
NOK - kr
Norwegian Krone
NPR - Rs.
Nepalese Rupee
NZD - $
New Zealand Dollar
PEN - S/
Peruvian Sol
Papua New Guinean Kina
Philippine Peso
Pakistani Rupee
QAR - ر.ق
Qatari Riyal
Russian Ruble
SAR - ر.س
Saudi Riyal
Seychellois Rupee
SEK - kr
Swedish Krona
SLL - Le
Sierra Leonean Leone
SOS - Sh
Somali Shilling
Salvadoran Colón
Swazi Lilangeni
THB - ฿
Thai Baht
TTD - $
Trinidad and Tobago Dollar
TZS - Sh
Tanzanian Shilling
UYU - $U
Uruguayan Peso
UZS - so'm
Uzbekistan Som
Yemeni Rial
South African Rand
JPY - ¥
Japanese Yen
Vietnamese dong