One of the most significant buildings of the Muslim city and the subject of special concerns for city planners is the Friday Juma Mosque. The architecture of the mosque is overly archaic and traditional. It is a huge (forty-five meters wide and fifty-five meters long) hall in the shape of a rectangle, covered with a sloping flat roof, surrounded by a wall with three entrances. In the wall facing the south side, there is a mihrab niche, which is an indicative vector of the message of prayers. There is always twilight in the hall, since small hatches cannot contribute to full illumination of the entire room.

The mosque, at first glance, seems gloomy and boring, but the situation is saved by two hundred columns made of wood. They are decorated with hand-carved filigree work and carry an artistic and aesthetic value. All columns are different both in shape and age, and all the time there was a replacement of old columns that had served their time with new ones. All this indicates that donations from parishioners were used to build the temple.