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In just a few minutes you can get a clear picture of halachic solutions to everyday questions. Practical, informative, and understandable. Additionally, some longer shiurim will be posted on this feed. This podcast is powered for free by Torahcasts. Start your own forever free Torah podcast today at https://torahcasts.com/sign-up/ and share your Torah with the world.
 
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 ...
 
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 ...
 
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 ...
 
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Everyday Halachah

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Everyday Halachah

Chabad.org: Elimelech Silberberg

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Learn basic Jewish laws and customs to properly observe the Torah traditions, with a touch of some of the underlying halachic reasoning and practical applications, and occasional chassidic insights. This class is based on the text of the Kitzur Shulchan Aruch (the abridged code of Jewish law).
 
Join us for a few minutes of halacha every week with Rabbi Ari Enkin, author of the 8 Volume "Dalet Amot of Halacha" series. In each podcast, Rabbi Enkin will present a brief but thorough review of an exciting halachic issue. Rabbi Enkin's clear and articulate presentations have been called "An education in halacha like no other."
 
Halacha means “To Go” or “The Way We Should Go”. We live halacha on a daily basis, but may not understand the breadth and detail of many halachos so critically relevant to our everyday lives. Take some time with Rabbi Eli Reingold, a widely respected posek and rosh kollel, to explore halacha with context, comprehensiveness, and clarity. This podcast is powered for free by Torahcasts. Start your own forever free Torah podcast today at https://torahcasts.com/sign-up/ and share your Torah with ...
 
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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The Shulhan Aruch (Orah Haim 328) rules that if a bone became entirely dislocated on Shabbat, it is permissible to put it back into place, and this does not fall under the category of Refu’a – medical procedures which are forbidden on Shabbat. However, the Aruch Ha’shulan (Rav Yechiel Michel Epstein of Nevarduk, 1829-1908) writes that modern medica…
 
The Shulhan Aruch (Orah Haim 328) speaks of a kind of bandage or tourniquet that was used with medicinal ointment. The ointment would be applied to the bandage, and the bandage would then be placed on the wound to help it heal. Halacha forbids replacing such a bandage if it fell off on Shabbat. Although medical procedures that were begun before Sha…
 
Should a Rabbi meet in his office with a woman? What’s enough proof to start warning other women? Do recordings suffice? When do we go to the police? When do we keep abuse quiet and when do we publicize the dangers? What’s going on in the head of an abuser? Is he not worried about getting caught? Why would followers of a Rabbi coverup his abuses? *…
 
If a person on Shabbat needs drops to lubricate his eyes – such as for inserting contact lenses – he may use eyedrops for lubrication. This is the ruling of Hacham Ovadia Yosef, as cited in Yalkut Yosef (Shabbat, vol. 4, p. 110). Since this is not done for medical purposes, but simply to keep the eyes lubricated, it is permissible. Hacham Ovadia pe…
 
The Rama (Rav Moshe Isserles of Cracow, 1530-1572) establishes (in Orah Haim 328:17) that a child has the status of a "Holeh She’en Bo Sakana" (an ill patient whose condition is not dangerous) with respect to the laws of Shabbat. This means that whereas adults may not take medication on Shabbat unless they are ill to the point where they need to li…
 
In the case of somebody who needed an injection on Shabbat, and after the injection he wants to use a cotton ball to clean the area where the injection was made, a number of Halachic questions arise. Firstly, if he does not have cotton balls, and needs instead to rip a piece of cotton from a cotton roll, the question becomes whether this violates t…
 
Hacham Ovadia Yosef ruled that a diabetic who needs an insulin injection on Shabbat may inject the insulin, as such a patient is treated as a "Holeh She’yesh Bo Sakana" – somebody in a potentially life-threatening condition. Preferably, Hacham Ovadia writes, the insulin should be injected into a muscle, as opposed to a vein. Injections in veins cau…
 
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