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Dear Yid! Welcome to our Daily Halacha audio podcast from shulchanaruchharav.com. You are joined by thousands of others in our various feeds and audiences to help enrich your knowledge of practical Halacha in all areas of Shulchan Aruch, for men, women, layman and scholar alike! The Halacha includes a highly researched practical topic in Jewish law, clearly summarized and footnoted, expressing the variant opinions in the Poskim. Please encourage others to join, and help spread daily Torah le ...
 
We all try to dedicate time for learning Torah. Many people attend Daf Yomi, have a chavrusa, etc. Yet, most people find it difficult to learn Halacha in a consistent and clear way. We either spend too much time on one subject or try to breeze through a summary of all the laws in a few minutes. Neither of these approaches work. The concept of 12 Minute Halacha Daily (Monday through Friday) is to spend one hour a week learning Halacha from the sources all the way through the contemporary posk ...
 
Crisp, clear, and bite-size daily Halacha episodes, from the Peninei Halacha. With guiding comments and reflections from Rabbi Ben Greenfield. New episodes Monday, Wednesday, and Friday.Music Attribution:"Adding the Sun" by Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com) Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0 http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/3.0/
 
Rav Eliyahu Reingold, Rosh Kollel in the Yeshiva of Greater Washington, spent many years learning in the Telshe Yeshiva and Kollel where he was recognized as one of their foremost talmidim. He taught in the Telshe Mechina before coming to the Yeshiva of Greater Washington. He is a noted Baal Halacha and Baal Mussar, serving as a well-respected posek for the Yeshiva and community. Besides his responsibility in leading the Kollel, he delivers a high level shiur to advanced students, and provid ...
 
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Whenever a Haftara is read, the one who was called to the Torah for the Maftir recites a series of Berachot following the Haftara reading. On Shabbat and festivals, this series of Berachot concludes with a Beracha in which one mentions Shabbat or the given festival, such as "Yom Ha'Shabbat Ha'zeh" or "Yom Chag Ha'Sukkot Ha'zeh." This Beracha conclu…
 
Askanus L'sheim Shomayim: Rabbi Avi Schnall with Rabbi Mordehai Burnstein - Chaplain, Jackson NJ, Dean, Ne’emas Bais Yaakov – 29:30 Chol Hamoed: Can you go apple picking or fishing? Have someone build your house or mow your lawn? Fix your car? Order on amazon? Go in to work? Allow your employees to work? and much more....... What should you have in…
 
Halacha imposes certain limitations on making purchases during Hol Ha’mo’ed. While it is clear that one is allowed to purchase food and other items that he needs for the holiday, one may not purchase extra items for after the holiday. Meaning, if a person is shopping for the holiday and figures that he might as well buy large quantities to last him…
 
On Ereb Succot, the Misva of the day is to dispense Sedaka to the poor. The custom of the Arizal (Rav Yishak Luria of Safed, 1534-1572) was to separate the coins for the Pidyon Nefesh on Ereb Rosh Hashana, perform the Pidyon on Ereb Yom Kippur and distribute the money to needy Talmideh Hachamim on Ereb Succot. It should be noted that the Sedaka sho…
 
The Shulhan Aruch, in Siman 648:16, discusses the Halacha of spots on an Etrog. The top portion of the Etrog, sloping down from the Pitam to where it gets wide, is the crucial area. If there is even one black spot in this area, the Etrog is Pasul. However, only spots noticeable from a cursory glance are problematic. If they cannot be detected when …
 
Several Etrogim are commonly sold on the market that we can identify with certainty as genuine, authentic Etrogim, and not the product of grafting. One such Etrog is known as the "Hazon Ish Etrog." The Hazon Ish (Rav Yeshaya Karelitz, 1878-1953) planted an Etrog tree and would use those Etrogim for the Misva. It can be presumed that if the Hazon Is…
 
The Halacha requires lighting candles in honor of Shabbat and Yom Tob with the appropriate Beracha. This is clearly codified in the Shulhan Aruch in Siman 263. However, Maran states that Yom Kippur is different and the custom is to light without a Beracha. This issue is rooted in a Machloket Rishonim (dispute between the early authorities) between …
 
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