There are six of them, as follows:

1– Not to utter with your tongue the niyyat which you make with your heart.

2– To make masah on the back of your neck with the water remaining from your ears.

3– Not to wash your feet in the direction of Qibla.

4– To drink, if possible, the water remaining from the ablution, standing in the direction of Qibla.

5– To sprinkle some water on your clothes after the ablution.

6– To dry your limbs washed by means of a clean towel.

Ibni ’Âbidîn states as follows in his treatment of nullifiers of an ablution: “If something which is not makrûh in your own Madhhab is farz in another Madhhab, (in one of the other three Madhhabs, that is,) it is mustahab for you to do it.” Imâm Rabbânî states in his two hundred and eighty-sixth (286) letter: “Because it is farz in the Mâlikî Madhhab to rub the limbs being washed during an ablution gently with the hand, we, (in the Hanafî Madhhab as we are,) should certainly do the rubbing.” Ibni ’Âbidîn states as follows as he explains the talâq-i-rij’î: [A kind of divorce, which is dealt with in the fifteenth chapter of the sixth fascicle of Endless Bliss.] “It is commendable for a Muslim in the Hanafî Madhhab to imitate the Mâlikî Madhhab. For, Imâm Mâlik, (leader of the Mâlikî Madhhab,) is like a disciple of Imâm A’zam Abû Hanîfa, (leader of the Hanafî Madhhab.) When the scholars in the Hanafî Madhhab were unable to find a qawl in the Hanafî Madhhab (for the solution of a certain matter), they gave their conclusive fatwâ in accordance with the Mâlikî Madhhab. Of all the (other three) Madhhabs, the Mâlikî Madhhab is the closest to the Hanafî Madhhab.”