Al-Rahma Mosque, in Jeddah, Kingdom of Saudi Arabia. Completion date 1406 AH - 1985 AD Execution of Dallah Al Baraka Group.
It is located in the western part of the Kingdom of Saudi Arabia in the city of Jeddah on the Red Sea coast.
The first mosque in the world to be built on the surface of the sea.
The mosque is a wonderful blend of modern and ancient architecture and Islamic art and was built with the latest technology and equipment and with advanced sound and lighting systems. It consists of 52 external domes surrounding the mosque, in addition to the main dome - large - with eight bases located in the middle. And the number of 23 external umbrellas. Embroidered on the outside and inside with Quranic verses written in several different fonts such as Naskh, Ruq'ah and Diwani.
The sides of the main dome contain stained glass that allows the passage of light - sunlight - inside the mosque through 56 windows around the dome designed in the Islamic style, in addition to arabesques and Islamic wall and window carvings, and a wooden women’s chapel - suspended - high in the last middle of the mosque, which can accommodate about 500 serosa. In addition to the service facilities of the mosque, where places for ablution, toilets and comfortable halls for worship are fully equipped.
The mosque is one of the most visited mosques in Jeddah, especially by Muslims in East Asia, Umrah pilgrims and pilgrims, as it attracts a large number of visitors and tourists to perform prayers and enjoy its exterior and interior appearance, as the latter is unique in its distinctive interior designs and decorations.
Some call it the Fatima al-Zahra Mosque. Believing that the mosque belongs to Lady Fatima, may God be pleased with her. Where its name was the Fatima Mosque in relation to the mother of the businessman Saleh Kamel, not Fatima Al-Zahra, may God be pleased with her, as it was popular among the people.
Its direct view of the Red Sea gives a pleasant, relaxing and calm atmosphere. The mosque was called the Floating Mosque, because the waters of the Red Sea flood it and surround it from all sides at tide and when the water level rises, giving the impression that the mosque is floating.