Halacha requires that the Hanukah candles burn for a half-hour after they are lit, and one must therefore ensure that the candles are long enough, or that there is enough oil, to sustain the flame for a half-hour. Of course, the commonly sold Hanukah candles are tall enough to burn for this amount of time, and the specially-prepared oil lamps which many people use likewise contain enough oil to burn a half-hour. But if somebody prepares his own oil lamps, he must ensure to provide enough oil to sustain the flame for at least a half-hour. If somebody has a limited amount of oil, and when he lights the candles he is unsure whether or not they will burn for a half-hour, should he light the candles, and, if so, does he recite the Berachot? Hacham Ovadia Yosef ruled that one should certainly light the candles in such a case, and he may even recite the Berachot over the lighting. Although we normally follow the rule of "Safek Berachot Le'hakel" – that a Beracha is not recited in situations of uncertainty – the Berachot are nevertheless recited in this instance, because two separate uncertainties exist. Besides the obvious uncertainty as to whether the candles will burn for a half-hour, there is also a different question, namely, whether this even matters. Two Rishonim – the Samag and the Hagahot Maimonoyot – were of the opinion that the Hanukah candles do not have to burn for a half-hour, and one fulfills the Misva even if the candles burn for just a moment. Although Halacha does not follow this view, it may nevertheless be taken into account and be considered a "Safek" (uncertainty). As such, we have here a situation of "Sefek Sefeka," where there are two possible reasons why one fulfills the obligation with this lighting: 1) the oil may suffice to sustain the flame for a half-hour; 2) even if the oil will not sustain the flame for a half-hour, it is nevertheless sufficient according to one view. Therefore, the Berachot may be recited. Rabbi Bitan (Hilchot Hanukah, p. 101) writes that he asked Hacham Ovadia to reconcile this ruling with his ruling in other contexts that a Beracha is not recited in situations of "Sefek Sefeka." Elsewhere, Hacham Ovadia establishes that even if there are two factors that allow for the possibility of reciting a Beracha, the Beracha is nevertheless not recited, since its validity remains uncertain. Why, then, does Hacham Ovadia allow reciting the Berachot over the Hanukah candle lighting in this situation on the basis of "Sefek Sefeka"? Hacham Ovadia explained that this situation differs because we deal with a Beracha over a Misva. When a "Sefek Sefeka" establishes that one is obligated to perform the Misva, because there are two possible reasons why it is required, then the Beracha is recited. Since the Sages required reciting a Beracha over certain Misvot, one must recite the Beracha when he performs it in situations of "Sefek Sefeka," because the Misva is considered obligatory. When Hacham Ovadia ruled that a Beracha may not be recited in situations of "Sefek Sefeka," he spoke not of Berachot recited over Misvot, but rather of other kinds of Berachot, such as Berachot over food and the like. Summary: When lighting Hanukah candles, one must ensure that the candles are tall enough, or that there is enough oil, to sustain the flame for a half-hour. If one has only a limited supply of oil and he is unsure whether it can sustain the flame for a half-hour, he nevertheless lights the candles and even recites the Berachot.
The Tabernacle has many components, one of which is the Menorah. What is the menorah? What did it look like, and what purpose did it serve in the Tent of Meeting? Is there any spiritual or even prophetic significance to having a lampstand in the Tabernacle?
Of all the strange rituals we rarely question, blowing out birthday candles has got to be up there. What are the origins of this very unsanitary act?The online dating world is challenging but, with so many different dating apps, if one doesn't work we can try another. They are surely all unique … aren't they …?Why does being on the naughty list mean coal for Christmas?Sources:https://www.wonderopolis.org/wonder/why-do-we-blow-out-birthday-candleshttps://www.theverge.com/23560419/match-group-dating-apps-giant-tinder-hinge-okcupid-land-of-the-giantshttps://www.mentalfloss.com/article/31910/why-does-santa-claus-give-coal-bad-kidshttp://www.commutethepodcast.comFollow Commute:Instagram - instagram.com/commutethepodcast/Twitter - @PodcastCommuteFacebook - facebook.com/commutethepodcast
If a person who is traveling during Hanukah needs to leave for the airport before the time for candle lighting, and will arrive at his destination after the time for lighting in that location, is there some way for him to fulfill the Misva of Hanukah candle lighting that night? The Shulhan Aruch (Orah Haim 672) writes that the preferred time for lighting the Hanukah candles is “Mi'she'tishka Ha'hama” (literally, “when the sun sinks”). Hacham Ovadia Yosef writes that the Shulchan Aruch uses this term in reference to Set Ha'kochavim (nightfall), which occurs thirteen minutes after sunset. According to our custom, then, the preferred time for lighting the Hanukah candles is thirteen minutes after sundown. The Shulhan Aruch then adds that “Yesh Mi She'omer” – “there is somebody who says” – that if one will be unable to light at this time or later, then he may light the Hanukah candles earlier, already from the time of Pelag Ha'minha. During the Hanukah season, Pelag Ha'minha is generally around 3:30 in the afternoon. This opinion mentioned by the Shulhan Aruch – which the Bet Yosef brings in the name of the Orhot Haim (Rav Aharon of Lunel, France, late 13 th -early 14 th century) – allows lighting Hanukah candles already at this time, if one will be unable to light later. The question arises as to whether the Shulhan Aruch accepts this ruling of the Orhot Haim. Normally, there is a rule that in a case of “Stam Va'yesh” – where the Shulhan Aruch plainly states a Halacha, and then brings a different opinion with the words “Yesh Mi She'omer” – Halacha follows the first opinion (the “Stam”). At first glance, then, we might assume that the Shulhan Aruch does not accept the Orhot Haim's position, which he cites with the words “Yesh Mi She'omer” after plainly ruling that candle lighting must be performed only after nightfall. However, the Hida (Rav Haim Yosef David Azulai, 1724-1806), in his Birkeh Yosef, writes that in this instance, it seems that there aren't two differing opinions. The Shulhan Aruch first establishes that the proper time for lighting is Set Ha'kochavim, and then adds, citing the Orhot Haim, that one who cannot light at that time has the option of lighting earlier, from the time of Pelag Ha'minha. Moreover, the Hida notes, this view is held not only by the Orhot Haim, but also by several other Rishonim, such as the Ran and the Rashba. Therefore, we should follow this opinion, and allow one to light at Pelag Ha'minha if he will be unable to light at the regular time. Interestingly, in a later work, the Hida questions his conclusion. In his Kiseh Rahamim, the Hida writes that contrary to his analysis in Birkeh Yosef, it is quite possible that the Shulhan Aruch indeed intended to bring two different views, in which case we must follow the first opinion. Thus, one would not be allowed to light earlier than Set Ha'kochavim, even if he will be unable to light at the proper time. Likewise, the Shulhan Gavo'ah (Rav Yosef Molcho, Greece, 1692-1768) writes that the Rambam did not accept the Orhot Haim's opinion. As such, he rules, since there are differing views, one who cannot light at the proper time should light at Pelag Ha'minha but without reciting the Berachot, as we do not recite a Beracha in situations of uncertainty (“Safek Berachot Le'hakel”). By contrast, both the Peri Hadash (Rav Hizkiya Da Silva, 1659-1698) and the Mishna Berura (Rav Yisrael Meir Kagan of Radin, 1839-1938) maintain that a person who has no choice but to light at Pelag Ha'minha recites the Berachot when lighting. Some writers note that there are two precedents for lighting Hanukah candles before sundown with the Berachot. First, on Friday of Hanukah, we of course light the Hanukah candles before sundown, though this might be an exceptional case, since, quite obviously, it is forbidden to light candles once Shabbat begins. Secondly, candles are lit in the synagogue each night of Hanukah immediately after Minha, even before sundown, with the Berachot. These examples might lend support to the view allowing one to light the candles with the Berachot even before sundown when he has no possibility of lighting at the proper time. In any event, Hacham Ovadia Yosef ruled that given the Halachic uncertainty about the validity of lighting earlier than the proper time, one who must light early should not recite the Berachot. Thus, in the case of a person who must leave to the airport before the time for candle lighting, if he can light at Pelag Ha'minha (around 3:30pm) or later, then he should do so, but he should not recite the Berachot over this lighting. He must ensure to supply enough oil to sustain the flames until a half-hour after Set Ha'kochavim. Whereas generally Halacha requires merely ensuring that the candles burn for a half-hour, in this instance, where one lights before sundown, he must add extra oil, because the candles must burn until a half-hour after the proper time for lighting (just like when we light before sundown on Ereb Shabbat). Additionally, the individual in this case must recite Minha before lighting the Hanukah candles. By lighting the candles, he establishes that night has already fallen, and he would thus be contradicting himself if he recites Minha – the afternoon prayer – after lighting. It must be clarified that this entire discussion refers to a case of a person who is traveling with his entire family. But if someone is remaining at home, then that person should be assigned the job of lighting at the proper time on behalf of the family. (Based on Hazon Ovadia – Hanukah, p. 69, note 4) Summary: The preferred time for lighting Hanukah candles is thirteen minutes after sundown. If a person must leave on a trip before then, and will not arrive at his destination in time for that night's lighting, then if a member of his household is remaining home, that family member should light on the family's behalf at the proper time. If the entire family is traveling, then the person should light earlier, from the point of Pelag Ha'minha (around 3:30pm during the season of Hanukah). In such a case, he does not recite the Berachot over the lighting. He should recite Minha before lighting, and he must supply enough oil for the candles to burn until a half-hour after the time for lighting (meaning, until around 45 minutes after sundown).
For the First Sunday of Advent, Fr. Frank reflects on being watchful for the presence of Christ.Follow us:The Catholic Apostolate CenterThe Center's podcast websiteInstagramFacebookApple PodcastsSpotify Fr. Frank Donio, S.A.C. also appears on the podcast, On Mission, which is produced by the Catholic Apostolate Center. Follow the Center on Facebook, Instagram, Twitter, and YouTube to remain up-to-date on the latest Center resources. Listen to Fr. Frank's more of weekly reflections and recent blogcasts.
"If you're an entrepreneur who doesn't go into believing that it's going to work, good luck!"In this episode, I am very happy to be interviewing my husband Matt about our business, Mined Goodes, and the evolution of our relationship that led us to start this project together. Matt shares how he got the idea for Mined Goodes and his passion for crystals and gifting. He also dives deep into his journey as an entrepreneur and what his 20 years of experience in the marketing/sales/importing industries have taught him. He talks about the vision he has for the business as a gifting partner. Mined Goodes aims to provide meaningful and intentional gifts that elevate the energy and communication between gift-givers and recipients.Matt pays extremely attention to detail and is wonderful at coming up with ideas for gifts... it definitely made sense to start a brand that centered around these concepts. TODAY'S HIGHLIGHTS 11:40 How the idea of Mined Goodes came along and the gold amethyst inspiration. 16:18 The gold attraction. 20:45 Mined Goodes: a gifting business is born. 27:31 Candles and Special Boxes. 29:27 Matt's entrepreneurship journey. 40:40 Developing the packaging experience.You can find this episode's transcript here Visit and Follow:Website minedgoodes.comIG mined_goodes **WAYS TO ENTER MY WORLD** When you leave a review, send us a screenshot and we'll send you a $250 credit, you can apply to anything else in my world. The Metamorphosis starts January 2nd and it has evolved to an 8-week experience. You'll be provided with the tools and everything you need to identify your deepest wounding and patterns, shift them immediately and move faster in your life and business. Enjoy pre-sale pricing until December 15th.The Sacred Six Figure Initiation In these sacred 10 months, you will be initiated into the new paradigm of business where you get to thrive in all areas of life and share your unique frequency with the world to create your own heaven on earth. Starts next week, December 5th.Join the Metamorphosis Method and master my proven methodology to guide your clients to rapidly and efficiently transmute lifetimes of familial and ancestral trauma and step into their highest timeline. Starts February 1st, 2024. Sign up before the end of the week to get access to the extended payment plan. CONTACT ALYSEJoin my Facebook group: Financial Freedom for Spiritual EntrepreneursFollow and DM me on Instagram @alyse_breathesVisit https://www.alysebreathes.com/Or contact me at firstname.lastname@example.org
Hey beautiful people!! This week's episode is about small beginnings on different levels. Honestly when I started recording I just started talking about my life and once I listened back I was like "Small Beginnings!!" IYKYK Its amazing how the Holy Spirit works! God moved through this episode and I know it will bless you immensely. Thanks for listening!!Book FREE 1:1 ⬇️https://stan.store/forthe_redefined?fbclid=PAAab16mJnAY0F6_4XaEYBlzmr48COSNfhQl4sCrEPX45oxTwo-X6_xpv-E-Y_aem_AUwDH3hEcFTpXbnBfbIliZzMNEnZlAeG7x_QRoyw9VegVb010CEkfuV0a0X5gEDPNbEConnect with me!Tik Tok - https://www.tiktok.com/@forthe_redefined?_t=8asIAi3q9IR&_r=1 Instagram - http://instagram.com/forthe_redefinedYouTube - https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCrtb4GbN68IZnXmMWB8HwMQ
For the First Sunday of Advent, Fr. Frank reflects on being watchful for the presence of Christ.Follow us:The Catholic Apostolate CenterThe Center's podcast websiteInstagramFacebookApple PodcastsSpotify Fr. Frank Donio, S.A.C. also appears on the podcast, On Mission, which is produced by the Catholic Apostolate Center. Follow the Center on Facebook, Instagram, Twitter, and YouTube to remain up-to-date on the latest Center resources. Listen to Fr. Frank's more of weekly reflections and recent blogcasts.
In this part we talk Macy's parade protestors, Joe Biden bday cake, Trump's health, Tiffany Haddish and Hulk Hogans son catch DUI's, T.I son goes ham, Kyle Rittenhouse broke, Sam Bankman Fried using fish for services in jail, and much more! Email here: email@example.com Check us out Facebook here: https://www.facebook.com/TokyoBlackHour/ Check out the Youtube Channel here: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCX_C1Txvh93PHEsnA-qOp6g?view_as=subscriber Follow us on Twitter @TokyoBlackPod Get your apparel at https://tkbpandashop.com/ You can also catch us Apple Podcasts, Google Play, and Spotify Check out Every Saturday Morning here https://www.everysaturdaymorning.fun Check out The Basic Caucasian Podcast here https://www.youtube.com/user/dgriffin156
Here we are again. The holidays are upon us and you may be starting to think about gifts for your friends and loved ones (whether you like it or not). So I wanted to do a quick review of options for gifts by intuitive type. The way people receive intuition is the same way they best receive energy and information. If you truly want your loved one to feel the energy with which you chose their gift, this guide is just for you. Gifts for the Seer A Seer is someone who gets intuitive messages through vision. They either see their messages with their physical eye or in their mind's eye. The best gifts for seers are the ones that engage their vision or imagination. Gifts for the Owl The Owl processes messages through their auditory channels. They are the type that may have to talk something through to make a decision or will just know the right answer when they hear it. Owls are going to prefer gifts that engage with their hearing. Even if the gift is simply a deep hearted conversation with you. Gifts for the Empath Empaths feel information. Anything that is sentimental or creates a connection will be wonderful for the empath. With them, the thought really does count. Have you heard them mention something they might want or need? If that becomes your gift the story and sentiment of you remembering will mean as much to the Empath as the gift itself. Gifts for the Channeler Channelers experience information by knowing in their body. Since the Channeler is so connected to the body, experiential gifts are perfect for them. For the Channeler it's best to gift them something to do whether its and experience or a tangible gift they interact with. The Channeler needs to be in motion to receive. Gifts for the Other Languages If your loved one has either of the secondary languages of tasting (clairgustance) or smelling (clairalience) messages, you'll want to choose gifts that appeal to those senses. Candles, essential oils, or specific special foods you know they love are all great options. If you don't know the intuitive language of the loved one, have them take my Quiz to find out so you can choose a gift this year that is the perfect fit. You can get my entire list of gifts for each language at the link below. Here's to staying Spiritual & Ambitious this holiday season. LINKS: Get Your FREE Spiritual Gift Guide All the gifts I reference can be found in this Guide. Join the waitlist for our Aligned Mentorship 4 Intuitive Languages® Quiz My favorite essential oils Whitney's Oracle Deck Review This Podcast Whitney's Instagram ** Rate, Review, & Follow on Apple Podcasts ** Please consider rating and reviewing my show, Spiritual and Ambitious! This helps me support more spiritual and ambitious souls - just like you- increase awareness of their intuition and Spirit Guides so they can live their life purpose! If you enjoy this content, rate it with five stars, and select “Write a Review.” Let me know what you loved most about the episode or a topic you'd like to hear on a future episode. 0:00 Intro 3:15 Gifts for the Seer 9:00 Gifts for the Owl 12:34 Gifts for the Empath 16:05 Gifts for the Channeler 20:32 Gifts for the Other Languages Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
One each of the eight evenings of Hanukah, we light Hanukah candles in the synagogue for the purpose of "Pirsumeh Nisa" – publicizing the miracle. After Minha, before Arbit, somebody lights the candles in the synagogue and recites all the Berachot ("Le'hadlik," "She'asa Nissim," and, on the first night, "She'hehiyanu"). Hacham Ovadia Yosef ruled that the candles should be lit after Minha wherever a Minyan has assembled, and not only in the synagogue. Thus, if a Minyan for Minha is held in a person's office, Hanukah candles should be lit – with the recitation of the Berachot – after Minha. Since the candles are lit for the purpose of publicizing the Hanukah miracle, this custom does not apply only to a synagogue; it applies anywhere a group has gathered. By the same token, then, it would be appropriate to light Hanukah candles at any large gathering held during the evening on Hanukah, such as a wedding or other celebration or community function. Hacham Ovadia Yosef ruled that the Berachot may be recited over the candle lighting, though he adds that it is preferable to recite Arbit after candle lighting, so that the gathering will resemble the synagogue setting. Since a large gathering has assembled, and the goal of publicizing the miracle is achieved through the candle lighting, the Berachot may be recited, especially considering the likelihood that many people in attendance had not yet lit the Hanukah candles. Summary: Just as Hanukah candles are lit with the Berachot in the synagogue between Minha and Arbit during Hanukah, similarly, candles should be lit with the Berachot wherever people gather for Minha during Hanukah, even an office. Likewise, candles should be lit at any large gathering in the evening during Hanukah, such as weddings or other functions, and the Berachot may be recited. Preferably, Arbit should be recited immediately after the candle lighting.
The Gemara in Masechet Shabbat (23; listen to audio recording for precise citation) tells that Rav Huna would often pass by the home of Rabbi Abin, and he noticed that many candles were lit in Rav Abin's home. Rav Huna declared that two Torah scholars will emerge from Rav Abin, and his prediction was later fulfilled. Similarly, the Gemara relates, Rav Hisda would frequently walk in front of the home of Rabbi Shizbeh, and he took note of the fact that many candles were lit in the home. Rav Hisda, too, predicted that great Torah scholars would emerge from Rav Shizbeh. The Sages teach that "one who is accustomed to [lighting] a candle will have children who are Torah scholars." This means that the reward for the meticulous observance of the Misvot of Shabbat candles and Hanukah candles is having children who become great Torah scholars. And so when Rav Huna and Rav Hisda saw homes that were meticulous with regard to these Misvot, they realized that these homes would produce Torah scholars. The Maharsha (Rabbi Shemuel Eliezer Eidels, Poland, 1555-1631) notes that Rav Huna predicted the emergence of two Torah scholars from the home of Rabbi Abin. He explains that Rabbi Abin was meticulous in his observance both candle lighting obligations – Shabbat candles, and Hanukah candles – and he was therefore deserving of begetting two great Torah scholars. This demonstrates the unique importance of these Misvot, and the great reward that we can earn through their strict observance. This is especially true on Shabbat Hanukah, when we have two Misvot to light candles – one assigned to the wife (Shabbat candles) and one assigned to the husband (Hanukah candles). It behooves us when lighting the Shabbat candles and the Hanukah candles to ensure to light in the proper manner, in the proper time, with the proper materials, and with the proper intention, so that we will be deserving of the immense reward that is promised to those who properly observe these Misvot. Rav Haim Brim noted the fact that the Gemara mentions as the reward for these Misvot having children who become Talmideh Hachamim, rather than becoming a Talmid Hacham oneself. This demonstrates that the greatest reward, the greatest source of joy and satisfaction for a person, is to see his children excel in Torah learning and observance. Having children who become great scholars is a greater reward that personal achievement, and therefore the Gemara points to children becoming scholars as the reward for the Misvot of Shabbat and Hanukah candle lighting. In our generation, when, unfortunately, we see so many youths abandoning the path of Torah and Misvot, we must take advantage of every available opportunity to help ensure that our children will grow to become righteous and devoted servants of Hashem. Let us therefore see to it that we observe the Misvot of Shabbat and Hanukah candles properly, and with the intention that "Ner Misva Ve'Torah Or" ("A Misva is a candle, and Torah is light" – Mishleh 6:23), that the candles we light should result in the flame of Torah and Misvot that will burn within our children, Amen.
The Beatles are experiencing another renaissance with the release of a new single "Now and Then", along with the re-release of their two compilation albums, the "Red" and "Blue" albums. Both have been remastered and some songs have finally been given a stereo mix. The sound quality is a great improvement and I've selected certain tracks for this episode so you can hear the new sonic qualities to the music. Please feel free to donate or Tip the show at firstname.lastname@example.orgPlease have a look at these special interest sites.If you would, please make a donation of love and hope to St. Jude Children's HospitalMake an impact on the lives of St. Jude kids - St. Jude Children's Research Hospital (stjude.org)Get your Vegan Collagen Gummies from Earth & Elle, available thru Amazon at this link.Amazon.com: Earth & Elle Vegan Collagen Gummies - Non-GMO Biotin Gummies, Vitamin A, E, C - Plant Based Collagen Supplements for Healthier Hair, Skin, Nails - 60 Chews of Orange Flavored Gummies, Made in USA : Health & HouseholdKathy Bushnell Website for Emily Muff bandHome | Kathy Bushnell | Em & MooListen to previous shows at the main webpage at:https://www.buzzsprout.com/1329053Pamela Des Barres Home page for books, autographs, clothing and online writing classes.Pamela Des Barres | The Official Website of the Legendary Groupie and Author (pameladesbarresofficial.com)Listen to more music by Laurie Larson at:Home | Shashké Music and Art (laurielarson.net)View the most amazing paintings by Marijke Koger-Dunham (Formally of the 1960's artists collective, "The Fool").Psychedelic, Visionary and Fantasy Art by Marijke Koger (marijkekogerart.com)For unique Candles have a look at Stardust Lady's Etsy shopWhere art and armor become one where gods are by TwistedByStardust (etsy.com)For your astrological chart reading, contact Astrologer Tisch Aitken at:https://www.facebook.com/AstrologerTisch/Tarot card readings by Kalinda available atThe Mythical Muse | FacebookEmma Bonner-Morgan Facebook music pageThe Music Of Emma Bonner-Morgan | FacebookFor booking Children's parties and character parties in the Los Angeles area contact Kalinda Gray at:https://www.facebook.com/wishingwellparties/I'm listed in Feedspot's "Top 10 Psychedelic Podcasts You Must Follow". https://blog.feedspot.com/psychedelic_podcasts/Please feel free to donate or Tip Jar the show email@example.comPlease feel free to donate or Tip Jar the show at firstname.lastname@example.org
Before one lights the Hanukah candles on the first night, he recites three Berachot: "Le'hadlik Ner Hanukah"; "She'asa Nisim"; and "She'heheyanu." On all other nights of Hanukah, one recites the first two Berachot but omits the Beracha of "She'heheyanu." According to Sephardic custom, the proper text for the first Beracha is "Le'hadlik Ner Hanukah," as opposed to "Le'hadlik Ner Shel Hanukah." This is in contrast to the Beracha recited over the Shabbat candles, for which we recite the text of "Le'hadlik Ner Shel Shabbat." The Halachic authorities explain that the phrase "Ner Shel Shabbat" indicates that one derives personal benefit from the light of the candles. This text is therefore inappropriate for the Hanukah candles, from which Halacha forbids deriving any sort of personal benefit. Furthermore, the omission of the word "Shel" in the Beracha over the Hanukah candles results in a total of thirteen words, which corresponds to God's thirteen attributes of mercy. The second Beracha, "She'asa Nisim," also has thirteen words, for the same reason. Together they bth equal '26', which is the numerical value of the name of Hashem. A Ger (convert to Judaism) may recite the text of "She'asa Nisim La'abotenu" ("who performed miracles for our forefathers"), despite the fact that his forefathers did not belong to the Jewish people. If he prefers, he may recite instead the text of, "She'asa Nisim Le'Yisrael" ("who performed miracles for Israel"). The Beracha of "She'asa Nisim" concludes with the phrase, "Ba'yamim Ha'hem Ba'zman Ha'ze"; it is incorrect to recite, "U'ba'zman Ha'ze." One should recite these Berachot with proper concentration and enthusiasm. The authorities add that one should dress for Hanukah candle lighting the same way he dresses for prayers in the synagogue, in order to give honor to the angels who come to his home for this special Misva. After lighting the Hanukah candles, one should recite the hymn, "Hanerot Halalu," which contains thirty-six words, corresponding to the thirty-six candles lit over the course of the eight days. It is then customary to recite "Mizmor Shir Hanukat Ha'bayit" (Tehilim 30), and then to recite seven times the final verse of Tehilim 90 ("Vi'hi No'am") and Tehilim 91 ("Yosheb Be'seter Elyon"). Each night of Hanukah (starting from the second night), the newest candle is positioned to the left of the previous night's candle. Thus, on the first night one positions the candle on the extreme right, adding one candle to the left each subsequent night. When one lights the Hanukah, he lights from left to right, meaning, the newest candle first.
As seen on Gutfeld!, FOX News Contributor Charlie Hurt, Host of the Hoop Chat Emily Austin, Comedian Jim Florentine, and Host of the Kennedy Saves The World podcast, Kennedy discusses the latest videos released from the January 6th riot at the Capitol. Later, the panel discusses the future of the country as President Joe Biden turned 81 this week. Follow Greg on Twitter: @GregGutfeld Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Halacha requires lighting candles in the home before the onset on Shabbat every Friday. The Sages enacted this obligation in order to ensure the presence of "Shalom Bayit" – a sense of serenity in the home – on Shabbat. Without light, people are generally tense and anxious; the presence of light brings a feeling of calm, contentment and tranquility which characterizes the desired atmosphere we are to create in the home on Shabbat. The Shabbat candles should be lit by the woman, who recites a Beracha either just before or just after lighting the candles. It should be noted, as an aside, that both practices are acceptable. The Ben Ish Hai (Rav Yosef Haim of Baghdad, 1833-1909) rules that one should light and then recite the Beracha, whereas from the Shulhan Aruch it appears that one should recite the Beracha before lighting. Hacham Ovadia Yosef follows the Shulhan Aruch's position, as did Hacham Ben Sion Abba Shaul (Israel, 1923-1998), though Hacham Ben Sion added that a woman whose mother followed the Ben Ish Hai's position should continue that practice. An interesting question arises concerning the status of electric lights with respect to this obligation. Since the purpose of this Misva is to provide light in the home, can one fulfill the obligation by turning on the electric lights in his home? Moreover, if one's home is already illuminated, how can he recite the Beracha over the lighting of the candles, which contributes a negligible amount of light to the home? Hacham Ben Sion, in his work Or Le'sion (vol. 3, p. 189, and vol. 2, 18:13), writes that one does not fulfill the obligation of Shabbat candles with electric lights because the "fuel" is not present at the time of lighting. When a person lights a candle, all the wax or oil needed to sustain the flame is already present. An electric lamp, however, is sustained by the electric current that is constantly being fed into the lamp. Since that current is not present at the time of lighting, one cannot use such a light for this obligation. Hacham Ben Sion contends that this would be analogous to an oil lamp that has just several drops of oil, and into which one slowly pours oil drop by drop. Clearly, one cannot recite the Beracha over lighting in such a fashion, since the fuel needed to sustain the flame for the required period is not already present. Likewise, according to Hacham Ben Sion, one cannot fulfill the obligation of Shabbat candles with an electric light. By the same token, one may recite a Beracha when lighting candles in a room that already has illumination from electric lights. Since those lights are not suitable for the obligation of Shabbat candles, the candles are needed for the fulfillment of the Misva, thus warranting a Beracha. Of course, if we follow this rationale, we would allow using a battery-operated light for this Misva. As Hacham Ben Sion notes, in the case of a battery-operated light all the power is already contained in the mechanism, and it would therefore suffice for the obligation of Shabbat candle lighting. By extension, then, if one has battery-operated lighting in his home, he should extinguish those lights before kindling the Shabbat lights. Hacham Ovadia Yosef, in his work Yabia Omer (vol. 9), disagrees, and rules that in principle, one can, in fact, fulfill the obligation with electric lights. Since when all is said and done electric lights have the effect of providing illumination, they suffice for this Misva regardless of the fact that the source of power is not currently present. This ruling has numerous ramifications. For example, if a person spends Shabbat in a hotel or hospital, where he is not permitted to kindle a flame, he may turn on an electric light before Shabbat in fulfillment of the obligation to light Shabbat candles. (Rav Aharon Kotler is likewise reported to have taken this position.) Similarly, if a person spends Shabbat in somebody else's home, and is given a room to which he has exclusive access, he may turn on a closet or bathroom light to fulfill the obligation of Shabbat candles. Summary: Different views exist as to the status of electric lights with regard to the obligation of Shabbat candles. Whereas Hacham Ovadia Yosef maintained that one may, in fact, fulfill his obligation with electric lights, Hacham Ben Sion Abba Shaul held that one may not fulfill the obligation with electric lights, unless they are battery-operated.
A full complement of editors is joined by not one, but two special guests this week: Jeremy Carl & Michael Anton, both Claremont Institute senior fellows. In addition to seared turkey liver stuffing (true story), the cast are finding both white and black pills aplenty as there's ample reason to despair and rejoice. From the inferno that was Joe Biden's birthday cake, to populists claiming upset wins in two countries, to what they're grateful for, the guys discuss it all this Thanksgiving. Plus: An extended list of reading recommendations as the cast reminds you to head on over to read the damn site (after you finish your turkey, of course). Recommended reading: Carving Turkey Away from NATO Abraham Lincoln's Thanksgiving Proclamation (1863) A Friend Indeed Christian Nationalism or Godless Nationalism Everything Is—Still—Fine Settlers Versus Migrants Lone Star: A History Of Texas And The Texans
This story was sent to me by one of my listeners! We are covering the story of Mr.Leslie Eugene Vaughn who was murdered on November 10th 1998 in San Antonio, Tx. Work Cited: https://law.justia.com/cases/texas/fourth-court-of-appeals/2001/13946.html https://unquestionablycriminal.com/16-year-old-kills-dad-for-not-buying-him-a-new-car-662687f47d66 https://youtu.be/fMVDNVSRSWY?si=uQzeywXHse6K7fUn --- Send in a voice message: https://podcasters.spotify.com/pod/show/unveilingdallaspodcast/message Support this podcast: https://podcasters.spotify.com/pod/show/unveilingdallaspodcast/support
The obligation of Hadlakat Nerot, the Ereb Shabbat candle lighting, requires lighting at least one candle, but it is customary for women to light two candles. The most common reason given for this practice is that the two candles correspond to the two commands of "Zachor" and "Shamor" ("remembering" and "observing" the Shabbat). Additionally, the Ben Ish Hai (Rav Yosef Haim of Baghdad, 1833-1909) explained that this practice alludes to the theme of Shalom Bayit (peaceful relations between husband and wife) which underlies the Misva of Hadlakat Nerot. The Sages comment that candle lighting is required with the onset of Shabbat because the presence of light helps ensure Shalom Bayit, as darkness often leads to tension and arguments. Lights must be kindled in the home before Shabbat begins so that an aura of peace and tranquility will pervade the home. This concept, the Ben Ish Hai notes, is alluded to in the two candles that the woman lights. The Hebrew word "Ner" ("candle") has the numerical value of 250, and thus two candles have a combined numerical value of 500. There are 248 "Ebarim" (limbs and organs) in a man's body, and 252 in a woman's body, which together combine to form a total of 500. Thus, the lighting of two candles alludes to the "togetherness" of the husband and wife, which is represented by the number 500, and which constitutes the fundamental reason behind the Misva of the Shabbat candles. The time of lighting the Shabbat candles is an "Et Rason," a moment when a woman's prayers are more readily accepted by God. It is therefore proper for a woman when lighting the Shabbat candles to offer a prayer for Shalom Bayit, for her husband's success in earning a living, and for the well-being of her children, particularly that they should grow to become Torah scholars. The custom among the Sepharadim is that only the mother lights the Shabbat candles; single daughters do not light according to our custom. If the mother is away for Shabbat, such as if she had a baby and must spend Shabbat in the hospital, then the husband should light the Shabbat candles in her stead. He recites the usual Beracha of "Le'hadlik Ner Shel Shabbat." If both parents are away for Shabbat and their children remain home, and among the children is a daughter above the age of Bat Misva, then she should light the Shabbat candles in the home with a Beracha. Hacham Ovadia Yosef rules that a daughter above the age of Bat Misva takes precedence over a son over the age of Bar Misva, even if the boy is older than the girl. If there is no girl over the age of Bat Misva, then a boy who is over the age of Bar Misva should light the candles, with a Beracha. Of course, the parents must light Shabbat candles in the place where they spend Shabbat. But if they have children staying at home for Shabbat, then either a son or a daughter must light the Shabbat candles, as discussed. Summary: It is customary for women to light two candles before the onset of Shabbat, and the time of Shabbat candle lighting is a time especially suited for praying for the well-being of oneself, one's husband and one's children. If the mother is away for Shabbat, then the husband lights the Shabbat candles. If both parents are away for Shabbat but the children remain home, then the candles should be lit by a girl above the age of Bat Misva. If there is no girl this age, then a boy above the age of Bar Misva should light the candles.
The Mishna in Masechet Shabbat (listen to audio recording for precise citation) establishes that one may not light the Shabbat candles on Friday afternoon at the time when it is uncertain whether or not night has begun. The period of Ben Hashemashot, which begins at sunset and extends for approximately 15 minutes, has not been identified by Halacha as day or night; during this period, we are unsure whether or not the Halachic day has ended. The Mishna therefore rules that if a woman did not light the Shabbat candles before sundown, she may not light them during Ben Hashemashot, since Shabbat may have already begun, in which case it is already forbidden to light candles. Moreover, if a woman had not lit the Shabbat candles and she looks at her watch and sees that there are only two or three minutes left until sundown, she should not light the Shabbat candles. She must be concerned that her watch may not be precisely accurate, and that the sun as already set. Therefore, although the published time for candle lighting is 18 minutes before sundown, one is not permitted to light candles 16 or 17 minutes after the published time. Once 15 minutes or so after the time have passed, a woman should not light the Shabbat candles, given the possibility that the time on her watch is not precise. If a woman did not light Shabbat candles on Friday afternoon before the final time, and she also did not leave any lights on in the home, she may ask a gentile to turn on the lights in the home, so long as she is still within the period of Ben Hashemashot. During this period, Halacha allows asking a gentile to perform activity forbidden for a Jew to perform on Shabbat, if this is necessary for the purpose of a Misva. Therefore, within 15 minutes or so after sundown, a woman may ask a gentile to turn on the lights in the home if otherwise the house would be completely dark on Shabbat. If, however, there are lights on but the woman did not light the Shabbat candles, she may not ask a gentile to light the candles for her. Since there is already light in the home, and the Shabbat candles are not needed for light, she may not ask a gentile to light the candles. Summary: A woman who did not light the Shabbat candles at the preferred time (18 minutes before sundown) may light afterward, until two or three minutes before sundown. If she did not light until that point, she should not light. If there are no lights on in the home, she may ask a gentile to turn on the lights in the home, provided that 15 minutes have not passed since sundown.
If a woman lit Shabbat candles on Friday evening, and accepted the onset of Shabbat with her lighting, it is permissible for her to drink afterward, before Kiddush? Generally speaking, it is forbidden to eat or drink once the Kiddush obligation takes effect until one hears or recites Kiddush. Seemingly, then, it would be forbidden for a woman to drink after lighting the Shabbat candles, since she has accepted the onset of Shabbat which triggers the obligation of Kiddush. Hacham Ovadia Yosef, however, rules that a woman may drink after candle lighting, due to a combination of two different factors. First, Hacham Ovadia distinguishes between a congregation's acceptance of Shabbat and that of an individual. An individual's private acceptance of Shabbat does not apply as strictly as the congregation's acceptance through the recitation of "Bo'i Kalla" or "Barechu" in the synagogue. Therefore, there is room to argue that the Kiddush obligation does not necessarily set in by virtue of a woman's candle lighting, and it is therefore permissible for her to drink. Secondly, the Rambam (Rabbi Moshe Maimonides, Spain-Egypt, 1135-1204) held that it is permissible to drink beverages other than wine before Kiddush. Although we do not accept this ruling as Halacha, we may nevertheless take it into account in combination with the aforementioned argument as a basis for allowing a woman to drink beverages other than wine – such as water, tea or coffee – after lighting the Shabbat candles. However, Hacham Ovdia applies this ruling only until sundown. Once the sun sets, Shabbat has begun with respect to all Halachot, and therefore one may not eat or drink anything until Kiddush past sundown on Friday evening. Summary: A woman may drink beverages other than wine after lighting the Shabbat candles until sundown, even though she has not heard Kiddush.
The holiday season is fast approaching for those who celebrate them. There are some things during the holidays that could be really harmful to our pigs, so I like to share these reminders every year. Let's get into what they are. Many people put up a Christmas tree and on that tree there are many items that we want to keep out of the reach of our pig. We really want to keep our pig away from the Christmas tree and the gifts under it. The tree itself can be mildly toxic to our pig if they try to eat the bark or needles or oils and can make them ill. Candles can also be dangerous for our pigs because they smell it and dont understand that it is not something delicious. They can knock a candle over and burn themselves or even start a fire. Holly, mistletoe and poinsettia are all toxic to pigs. Keep them out of reach. There are always lots of cords around Christmas trees so please make sure those are out of reach as well so that the pig does not try to eat them or chew on them. Snow Globes have an ingredient called ethylene glycol that is highly toxic to pets. If the snowglobe falls and breaks, that ingredient is very sweet smelling and animals want to lap it up because it smells good. This is very poisonous. There are foods this time of year that we need to be on alert about. These foods include nuts in shells. The nut is fine but the shell is very dangerous for pigs. These shells, if eaten, can rip open their esophagus, stomach and intestines. Any nuts that we share with our pig needs to be unsalted. The trash is also going to smell very good to our pigs this time of year. Please make sure the trash is not in a place that our pigs can get into. We will be having guests over often, so we need to make sure that their purses and coats are not where our pig will be able to get into them. Salt that we put on our driveways and walkways to melt ice in the winter is another thing we need to be very careful about with our pigs. It is very handy to have an emergency veterinarians phone number on hand this time of year because there are many offices that close early or are not open for the holidays. Pay attention to your pig and don't feel like putting your pig away for a family dinner or a holiday party is a mean thing to do. You are trying to keep your pig safe, so put your pig to bed early and let them sleep through the party and bring them a little treat the next day. Autumn's Links: Website: https://www.autumnacresminipetpigs.com/ Email: Autumn@autumnacresminipetpigs.com Educational Membership Group: https://www.autumnacresminipetpigs.com/support-group-subscription/ Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/autumnacresminipetpigs/ Facebook: HTTP://Facebook.com/autumnacresminipetpigs Mighty Networks: https://autumn-acres-mini-pet-pigs.mn.co/share/EPW2Ie5isMX4T0Ve YouTube: https://youtube.com/channel/UCGue5Kp5AwOXkReCGPUyImA Newsletter: http://eepurl.com/hDNizT
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If a woman lit the Shabbat candles and accepted Shabbat at the proper time (eighteen minutes before sundown), and immediately thereafter remembered that she had not recited the Minha prayer, may she pray Minha at that point? On the one hand, since the sun has not yet set, the time for Minha has not passed and so perhaps she may still recite the prayer. On the other hand, one might argue that since she already accepted Shabbat, she can no longer recite the Friday afternoon Minha prayer. The Ben Ish Hai (Rav Yosef Haim of Baghdad, 1833-1909) held that a woman may not recite Minha after she lights candles and accepted Shabbat, and she must therefore recite an extra Amida at the Friday night Arbit service. This is also the ruling of the Mishna Berura (Rav Yisrael Meir Kagan, 1839-1933). Hacham Ovadia Yosef, however, disagrees. He notes a discrepancy between two rulings of the Shulhan Aruch regarding the question of whether one may perform Melacha (activity forbidden on Shabbat) before sundown on Friday after accepting Shabbat. While in one context the Shulhan Aruch allows performing Melacha in such a case, elsewhere he writes that one may not perform Melacha after accepting Shabbat, even if the sun has not set. The Hid"a (Rav Haim Yosef David Azulai, 1724-1806) reconciled these seemingly contradictory rulings by distinguishing between a private and congregational acceptance of Shabbat. Once the congregation accepted Shabbat by beginning the Arbit prayer in the synagogue, one may no longer perform Melacha, even before sundown. When, however, an individual privately accepts Shabbat – such as in the case of a woman who accepts Shabbat by lighting the Shabbat candles – this acceptance is not entirely binding. With respect to certain laws of Shabbat, a private acceptance does not amount to the onset of Shabbat. Accordingly, Hacham Ovadia rules that a woman may still recite Minha after lighting the Shabbat candles, since her acceptance was done privately, and not as part of the congregation's acceptance of Shabbat. This is also the ruling of the Zera Emet (Rabbi Yishmael Ha'kohen, Italy, 19th century). Hacham Ovadia adds that by the same token, a woman who lit candles on Ereb Shabbat and remembered that she had not separated Halla from her dough may still do so, provided that the sun has not set. Once again, since her acceptance of Shabbat was done privately, it is not entirely binding, and she may therefore separate Halla so that the family has bread for Shabbat. Summary: A woman who accepted Shabbat during candle lighting on Friday afternoon and then remembered that she had not recited Minha may recite Minha at that point, provided that the sun has not set.
This episode profiles a band with two distinct phases in their career. Genesis began as an art rock progressive band and later evolved into a more musically accessible commercial band. The first half showcases the Peter Gabriel, Mike Rutherford, Tony Banks, Steve Hackett and Phil Collins lineup. The second half features selections from the trio of Collins, Rutherford and Banks era. Please feel free to donate or Tip the show at email@example.comPlease have a look at these special interest sites.If you would, please make a donation of love and hope to St. Jude Children's HospitalMake an impact on the lives of St. Jude kids - St. Jude Children's Research Hospital (stjude.org)Get your Vegan Collagen Gummies from Earth & Elle, available thru Amazon at this link.Amazon.com: Earth & Elle Vegan Collagen Gummies - Non-GMO Biotin Gummies, Vitamin A, E, C - Plant Based Collagen Supplements for Healthier Hair, Skin, Nails - 60 Chews of Orange Flavored Gummies, Made in USA : Health & HouseholdKathy Bushnell Website for Emily Muff bandHome | Kathy Bushnell | Em & MooListen to previous shows at the main webpage at:https://www.buzzsprout.com/1329053Pamela Des Barres Home page for books, autographs, clothing and online writing classes.Pamela Des Barres | The Official Website of the Legendary Groupie and Author (pameladesbarresofficial.com)Listen to more music by Laurie Larson at:Home | Shashké Music and Art (laurielarson.net)View the most amazing paintings by Marijke Koger-Dunham (Formally of the 1960's artists collective, "The Fool").Psychedelic, Visionary and Fantasy Art by Marijke Koger (marijkekogerart.com)For unique Candles have a look at Stardust Lady's Etsy shopWhere art and armor become one where gods are by TwistedByStardust (etsy.com)For your astrological chart reading, contact Astrologer Tisch Aitken at:https://www.facebook.com/AstrologerTisch/Tarot card readings by Kalinda available atThe Mythical Muse | FacebookEmma Bonner-Morgan Facebook music pageThe Music Of Emma Bonner-Morgan | FacebookFor booking Children's parties and character parties in the Los Angeles area contact Kalinda Gray at:https://www.facebook.com/wishingwellparties/I'm listed in Feedspot's "Top 10 Psychedelic Podcasts You Must Follow". https://blog.feedspot.com/psychedelic_podcasts/Please feel free to donate or Tip Jar the show firstname.lastname@example.orgPlease feel free to donate or Tip Jar the show at email@example.com
Hacham Ovadia Yosef ZT"L is of the opinion that under extenuating circumstances, one may fulfill the obligation of Shabbat candle lighting through the use of electric lighting. Thus, for example, a person who must spend Shabbat in a hospital may fulfill this Misva by turning on an electric light in his room before Shabbat. (Hacham Ovadia argues in this regard with Hacham Ben Sion Abba Shaul, who held that electric lights cannot fulfill the obligation of Shabbat candles.) This ruling gives rise to the question of how, or whether, a woman can recite a Beracha when lighting Shabbat candles if the room already receives ample illumination from electric lighting. Since the room already contains light which, strictly speaking, satisfies the requirement to illuminate one's home on Shabbat, the candles that the woman lights do not appear to bear any Halachic significance. Once the Misva is fulfilled through electric lighting, the candle lighting does not contribute anything as far as this obligation is concerned. How, then, can a woman recite a Beracha when lighting Shabbat candles in an illuminated room? (We addressed this question in a previous Daily Halacha, without reaching a definitive conclusion; see "Using Electric Lights as Shabbat Candles," dated June 19, 2008.) Hacham Ovadia discusses this issue in his work Hazon Ovadia (Laws of Shabbat, p. 215), where he makes reference to a debate recorded in the Bet Yosef (Orah Haim, Siman 263). The case under discussion is a situation where many women light Shabbat candles in the same room, and the question thus becomes whether or not they all recite the Beracha. The first woman who lights candles certainly recites a Beracha, as she provides light in the room. The other women, however, light in a room that already has illumination, and it is therefore uncertain whether they should recite the Beracha. In fact, the Or Zarua (Rabbi Yishak of Vienna, 12th-13th century) left this question unresolved. Rav Shlomo Zalman Auerbach (Israel, 1910-1995), however, as recorded in the work Shulhan Shelomo, held that in the case of electric illumination, one may recite the Beracha over the Shabbat candles despite the presence of electric lights. Since the electric lights are not turned on specifically in honor of Shabbat, the candles that the woman lights indeed contribute an entirely new dimension – light in honor of Shabbat – and thus fulfill the Misva. As such, the woman may recite the Beracha. This ruling is in contrast to the position of Rabbi Eliyahu Mani (Baghdad-Israel, 1824-1899), who held that a woman should first extinguish the other lights in the room before kindling the Shabbat lights, as otherwise the Shabbat lights would not fulfill the Misva. As for the final Halacha, Hacham Ovadia rules (listen to audio recording for precise citation) that a woman should preferably extinguish the lights in the room before lighting the Shabbat candles, and then turn them back on immediately after lighting. Of course, this is on condition that she does not accept Shabbat as she lights the Shabbat candles. Furthermore, the woman should have in mind while reciting the Beracha that the Beracha applies also to the electric lights that will be turned on immediately after the kindling of the Shabbat lights. Summary: Before a woman lights the Shabbat candles, it is preferable for her to turn off the electric lights in the room where she lights. She should have in mind while reciting the Beracha that it should apply also to the electric lights, which should be turned on immediately after she lights the Shabbat candles.
This week the gang has a slow snack week and laments the state of journalism in the snews! Support this podcast at https://www.patreon.com/LetsTalkAboutSnacks -- Snack News: Dr Pepper Just Dropped A Limited-Edition Spicy Soda: https://www.delish.com/food-news/a45771378/spicy-dr-pepper/ Panda Express partners with ‘Hot Ones' for exclusive spicy dish: https://ktla.com/news/local-news/panda-express-partners-with-hot-ones-for-exclusive-spicy-dish/ The New Heinz Pickle Ketchup Is a Pretty Big Dill: https://hypebeast.com/2023/11/heinz-pickle-ketchup-release-info Little Debbie Drops a 'Christmas Extravaganza Collection' — Featuring Shirts, Candles, Scarfs and More: https://people.com/little-debbie-drops-a-festive-christmas-extravaganza-collection-8387106 Locate Lauren on Twitter (@rawrglicious) and check out her Onlyfans! Find Conrad on Twitter (@ConradZimmerman) and peruse his other projects on this Linktree thing. Linda can be located on Instagram (@shoresofpluto)! Logo by Cosmignon! See more of her cool art at https://www.cosmignon.info/ Music by Michael "Skitch" Schiciano. Hear more of his work at https://skitch.bandcamp.com/
Krimi-Special! Auf Agatha Christies Spuren geht es ins Golden Age of Crime Fiction. Ein Krimi aus Indien, ein oktopusfreier Wissenschaftsthriller, eine neue und eine alte Cozy-Crime-Reihe, ein deutscher hardboiled Krimi, der aktuelle Bestseller – und mörderisch leckerer Schokokuchen. Gast Ivar Leon Menger verrät, wie er seine Cliffhanger findet und das Publikum muss raten, wie viele Tassen Tee Miss Marple getrunken hat. Eine Aufzeichnung vom Krimifestival in Braunschweig. https://ndr.de/eatreadsleep Mails an: firstname.lastname@example.org Lesekreise: https://ndr.de/eatreadsleep-lesekreise Newsletter: https://ndr.de/eatreadsleep-newsletter Podcast-Tipp: „10 Minuten Wirtschaft“ https://www.ardaudiothek.de/sendung/zehn-minuten-wirtschaft/94506706/ Die Bücher der Folge: (00:04:35) Karen Pierce: “Recipes for Murder” (Norton) (00:06:30) Julie Otsuka: „Solange wir schwimmen“, üb. von Katja Scholtz (mare) (00:15:40) Ingo Bott: „Pirlo“ (S. Fischer) (00:17:47) Nicola Upson: „Experte in Sachen Mord“, üb. von Verena Kilching (Kein & Aber) (00:19:50) Josephine Tey: „Der letzte Zug nach Schottland“, üb. von Manfred Allié (Octopus) (00:23:28) Anjali Deshpande: „Mord“, üb. von Almuth Degener (Draupadi Verlag) (00:26:25) Kathrin Lange / Susanne Thiele: „Probe 12“ und „Toxin“ (Lübbe) (00:32:44) Ivar Leon Menger: „Angst“ (dtv) (00:43:31) ATF: Agatha Christe: „Und dann gab's keines mehr“, üb. von Eva Bonné. (Atlantik) Ausgelost für die Bestseller-Challenge: „Lichtspiel“ (Daniel Kehlmann) Extra-Tipp für Skandinavien-Krimi-Fans (nicht in der Folge vorgestellt): „Glutspur“ von Katrine Engberg Josephine-Tey-Krimis von Nicola Upson in der richtigen Reihenfolge (dt. Ausgaben: Kein & Aber) 1. Expert in Murder (2008) / Experte in Sachen Mord (2023) 2. Angel with two Faces (2009) 3. Two for Sorrow (2010) 4. Fear in the Sunlight (2012) 5. The Death of Lucky Kyte (2013) 6. London Rain (2015) 7. Nine Lessons (2017) 8. Sorry for the Dead (2019) 9. The Secrets of Winter (2020) / Mit dem Schnee kommt der Tod (2023) 10. Dear Little Corpses (2022) / Dorf unter Verdacht (2023) 11. Shot with Crimson (2023) Alan-Grant-Krimis von Josephine Tey in der richtigen Reihenfolge (deutsche Neuausgaben erscheinen bei Oktopus, es gibt aber antiquarisch auch andere) 1. The Man in the Queue (1929) / Warten auf den Tod (Jan 24) 2. A Shilling for Candles (1936) 3. The Franchise Affair (1948) / Nur der Mond war Zeuge (2022) 4. To Love and Be Wise (1950) / Wie ein Hauch im Wind (Jan 24) 5. The Daughter of Time (1951) / Alibi für König (2022) 6. The Singing Sands (1952) - Der letzte Zug nach Schottland (2023) Die 20 Regeln für Kriminalgeschichten: https://www.wired.com/beyond-the-beyond/2019/01/s-s-van-dines-twenty-rules-writing-detective-stories/ Das Rezept für “Delicious Death”: http://www.ndr.de/kultur/buch/eatREADsleep-99-Delicious-Death-und-falsche-Faehrten,eatreadsleep790.html
I got to spend a lunch break with Gary and Ariel Bruckner, the owners of Wash and Wik- a Soap & Candle Company- Hand Poured & Hand Labeled in Orlando, FL. They also provide wholesale and private labeling for many businesses. I chatted with Gary and Ariel about how they decided to start after reading an article about soap and candle making and now are making and distributing over 40,000 candles a year. Gary and Ariel chatted with me about how they run the business and how they are the 2 employees of the business. We discussed their goal of being Orlando's Candle Company. We also spoke about how they balance Gary's corporate job along with Ariel working on Wash and Wik full time and also being parents to 2 young boys, as well as, Gary pouring candles and working on Wash and Wik after work in the evenings. Lunch with Biggie is a podcast about small business and creatives sharing their stories and inspiring you to pursue your passion, with some sandwich talk on the side. Created, edited, and produced in Orlando, FL by Biggie- the owner of the sandwich-themed clothing brand- Deli Fresh Threads. Wash and Wik Social: Wash and Wik IG: https://www.instagram.com/washandwik/ Wash and Wik website: https://www.washandwik.com/shop Biggie's Social: Deli Fresh Thread's Instagram- https://www.instagram.com/delifreshthreads/ Podcast's Instagram- https://www.instagram.com/lunchwithbiggie/ Podcast's Facebook Group- https://www.facebook.com/groups/lunchwithbiggie Podcast's Twitter- https://twitter.com/LunchwithBiggie Deli Fresh Threads- https://DeliFreshThreads.com --- Send in a voice message: https://podcasters.spotify.com/pod/show/lunchwithbiggie/message
This week Selena has a returning guest, comedian and social media maven Sue Funke (@thesuefunke) which makes her a Two Wick Minimum ALL STAR. Sue comes in hot and spills the tea (and the wax) about the Bath & Body Works Debacle of 2019. The gals talk about big candle, rewards programs, burning at the office, Betty White, and much more. (music: bensound.com)
Featuring a bunch of scented gifts that you will probably just end up getting for yourself. But that's up to you. Find more info, episodes, and merch at Smellyalater.liveLeave us a message on the SYL Hotline at Speakpipe.com/smellyalaterFollow us on Instagram @smellyalater.mp3Leave a (nice) comment & (5-star) review wherever you stream
Have you ever resisted something initially only to think to yourself when you finally did it, "I should have done that sooner!" That's how I felt when I started the podcast and it's how Diana felt after pretty much everything she's done in her business since launching it at the start of 2020. On today's episode, Diana shares how her first pop-up led to the biggest deal in her business, how she's successfully using email to consistently generate revenue in your her business - even though she struggled to know what to say, and how getting comfortable with being uncomfortable has been the ultimate game changer in her business. _______ Full Episode Show Notes http://ecommercebadassery.com/251 _______ Want to Say Thanks? https://www.buymeacoffee.com/ecommercebadassery _______ Let's Connect Website: http://ecommercebadassery.com Instagram: http://instagram.com/ecommercebadassery Membership: http://ecommercebadassery.com/membership _______ Rate, Review, & Subscribe Like what you heard? I'd be forever grateful if you'd rate, review and subscribe to the show! Not only does it help your fellow eCommerce entrepreneurs find the eCommerce Badassery podcast; but it's also valuable feedback for me to continue bringing you the content you want to hear. Review Here: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/ecommerce-badassery/id1507457683 This podcast uses the following third-party services for analysis: Chartable - https://chartable.com/privacy
Hey! Sarah's here, and she's been reading Jessica Simpson's new guide to modern witchery (it's her autobiography). Sarah tries to trick the Universe into giving her specific instructions on how to live. It doesn't work, but we do get so much peanut butter. Spread some of this week's strip on your bread Here. Join us live on YouTube at the Missing Sock YouTube channel. Follow the Podcast on Instagram Follow the Paul on Instagram Follow Alex on Instagram Mystic Lasagna is a Member of the Missing Sock network. For other great shows like this one, check out https://www.missingsocknetwork.com/ or search Missing Sock in your favorite pod catcher. Also we have Merch!! Follow the network on Instagram. Lasagnaste´
Frank Zappa led an amazing musical ensemble throughout the 1960s. The Mothers of Invention played styles like jazz, hints of classical music, Avant Garde, experimental music all within a rock context. They recorded several brilliant albums throughout the Sixties and we're going to listen to select tracks from those albums. Enjoy the musicality and humour of one of the greatest composers of the last century, Frank Zappa.Please feel free to donate or Tip Jar the show at email@example.comPlease have a look at these special interest sites.If you would, please make a donation of love and hope to St. Jude Children's HospitalMake an impact on the lives of St. Jude kids - St. Jude Children's Research Hospital (stjude.org)Get your Vegan Collagen Gummies from Earth & Elle, available thru Amazon at this link.Amazon.com: Earth & Elle Vegan Collagen Gummies - Non-GMO Biotin Gummies, Vitamin A, E, C - Plant Based Collagen Supplements for Healthier Hair, Skin, Nails - 60 Chews of Orange Flavored Gummies, Made in USA : Health & HouseholdKathy Bushnell Website for Emily Muff bandHome | Kathy Bushnell | Em & MooListen to previous shows at the main webpage at:https://www.buzzsprout.com/1329053Pamela Des Barres Home page for books, autographs, clothing and online writing classes.Pamela Des Barres | The Official Website of the Legendary Groupie and Author (pameladesbarresofficial.com)Listen to more music by Laurie Larson at:Home | Shashké Music and Art (laurielarson.net)View the most amazing paintings by Marijke Koger-Dunham (Formally of the 1960's artists collective, "The Fool").Psychedelic, Visionary and Fantasy Art by Marijke Koger (marijkekogerart.com)For unique Candles have a look at Stardust Lady's Etsy shopWhere art and armor become one where gods are by TwistedByStardust (etsy.com)For your astrological chart reading, contact Astrologer Tisch Aitken at:https://www.facebook.com/AstrologerTisch/Tarot card readings by Kalinda available atThe Mythical Muse | FacebookEmma Bonner-Morgan Facebook music pageThe Music Of Emma Bonner-Morgan | FacebookFor booking Children's parties and character parties in the Los Angeles area contact Kalinda Gray at:https://www.facebook.com/wishingwellparties/I'm listed in Feedspot's "Top 10 Psychedelic Podcasts You Must Follow". https://blog.feedspot.com/psychedelic_podcasts/Please feel free to donate or Tip Jar the show at firstname.lastname@example.org
This week, in our first episode of our Shabbat at Home series, Eliana, Ellen, & Josh explore lighting the Shabbat candles. Topics include why we light, different melodies used for the blessing, and what this blessing sparks in us. Plus, we listen to our favorite songs about lighting Shabbat candles! When does it start to feel like Shabbat for you? Join our facebook group to connect and discuss. Check out this week's show notes and transcript @ lightlab.co/episode-52-candles Follow us on facebook and instagram @thelight.lab. Support our show! Donate here, and please rate, subscribe, and share around. Thank you!
This is a different type of episode where we suspend the typical musical format abd take a step into the Avante Garde. This is a collection of music extracts, sound effects, dialogue and are placed within a conceptual frame. The sounds are provided by Sonic Orchestral Sounds. This is an eccentric one-off format as we go ''Over The Edge". Please feel free to donate or Tip the show at email@example.comPlease have a look at these special interest sites.If you would, please make a donation of love and hope to St. Jude Children's HospitalMake an impact on the lives of St. Jude kids - St. Jude Children's Research Hospital (stjude.org)Get your Vegan Collagen Gummies from Earth & Elle, available thru Amazon at this link.Amazon.com: Earth & Elle Vegan Collagen Gummies - Non-GMO Biotin Gummies, Vitamin A, E, C - Plant Based Collagen Supplements for Healthier Hair, Skin, Nails - 60 Chews of Orange Flavored Gummies, Made in USA : Health & HouseholdKathy Bushnell Website for Emily Muff bandHome | Kathy Bushnell | Em & MooListen to previous shows at the main webpage at:https://www.buzzsprout.com/1329053Pamela Des Barres Home page for books, autographs, clothing and online writing classes.Pamela Des Barres | The Official Website of the Legendary Groupie and Author (pameladesbarresofficial.com)Listen to more music by Laurie Larson at:Home | Shashké Music and Art (laurielarson.net)View the most amazing paintings by Marijke Koger-Dunham (Formally of the 1960's artists collective, "The Fool").Psychedelic, Visionary and Fantasy Art by Marijke Koger (marijkekogerart.com)For unique Candles have a look at Stardust Lady's Etsy shopWhere art and armor become one where gods are by TwistedByStardust (etsy.com)For your astrological chart reading, contact Astrologer Tisch Aitken at:https://www.facebook.com/AstrologerTisch/Tarot card readings by Kalinda available atThe Mythical Muse | FacebookEmma Bonner-Morgan Facebook music pageThe Music Of Emma Bonner-Morgan | FacebookFor booking Children's parties and character parties in the Los Angeles area contact Kalinda Gray at:https://www.facebook.com/wishingwellparties/I'm listed in Feedspot's "Top 10 Psychedelic Podcasts You Must Follow". https://blog.feedspot.com/psychedelic_podcasts/
In this episode, Maisie and Suzi discuss the ongoing pay disputes at the top level of the game, greeting fellow fans in the street, and Suzi may have revealed the podcast's first-ever footballing guest. For questions, comments, and voice notes, you can email us at firstname.lastname@example.org - we love to hear from you. Find and follow our Instagram at https://www.instagram.com/bigkickenergypod/ A Vibrant Production. For sales, advertising and general enquiries: HELLO@VIBRANTTELEVISION.COM Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
Hacham Bension Abba Shaul (Israel, 1923-1998), in his work Or Le'sion (vol. 2, 36:16), addresses the Halachic status of food prepared by machines in factories run by non-Jews. In these factories, a worker presses the button which activates the conveyor belt. The food products are then automatically moved into a cooker and then packaged. The entire process happens automatically, with the only human involvement being the press of a button. The question arises whether pressing the button suffices to render the food forbidden as "Bishul Akum" – food cooked by gentiles, or if this food should be permissible by virtue of the fact that it was cooked not by a person, but rather by an electric current. Hacham Bension rules that while the initial surge of electrical energy is attributed to the person who pressed the button, the rest of the process is considered to have been done automatically, on its own, and not by a human being ("Ma'aseh Kof Be'alma"). Therefore, any food that is cooked by force of the initial surge of energy is considered "Bishul Akum" and forbidden for consumption. All food produced subsequently, however, is permissible, as it considered to have been produced by a machine, and not by a non-Jewish person. This perspective on electricity also affects the situation of an ill patient for whom food must be cooked on Shabbat. If a person is gravely ill, Heaven forbid, and requires freshly-cooked food on Shabbat, it is, of course, permissible to cook food for him, as the concern for saving a human life overrides the prohibition against cooking on Shabbat. However, Hacham Bension rules that when possible, it would be preferable to cook the food via electricity, such as with an electric oven, as opposed to a gas stove, for example. Since only the initial surge of electricity is attributed to the person, one is not considered to have actually cooked the food. And thus, although there may be other Shabbat violations entailed in the process, one can at least avoid the Torah prohibition of cooking by using an electric cooking device. Hence, assuming one is able to do so without posing any danger to the patient, one should cook the food with an electric device. Another application of this theory is the issue of Shabbat candles. Hacham Bension rules that one cannot fulfill the Misva of Shabbat candles by turning on electric lights, because we consider one who turns on the switch to be kindling the light only for the first moment. After that moment, the light is seen as burning on its own. Hence, turning on an electric light is Halachically equivalent to lighting a candle with just a tiny drop of oil, which obviously will not burn for more than just a brief moment. Just as one cannot fulfill his obligation by lighting such a candle, one likewise cannot fulfill the obligation by turning on an electric light. On this basis, Hacham Bension answers the question of how women recite a Beracha when lighting the Shabbat candles nowadays, when the room is already fully illuminated with electric lights. As the room is fully lit, the Shabbat candles do not add any significant amount of light, and it would thus seem that this does not fulfill any Misva. Hacham Bension explains that since the electric lights do not suffice for the Misva of Shabbat candles, one must light the candles in order to fulfill the Misva, and thus a Beracha is recited over the lighting. (This discussion appears in the work Ner Le'sion, starting on p. 386.) It should be noted that Hacham Ovadia Yosef disagrees with Hacham Bension on this final point. In his view, one can, in principle, fulfill the Misva of Shabbat candles through electric illumination, despite the fact that it is, of course, customary to light candles. As for the question of how one can recite a Beracha when lighting in an illuminated room, Hacham Ovadia writes that it is preferable for the woman to first turn off the lights in the room, and then light the Shabbat candles with the intention not to accept the onset of Shabbat. She should then turn the lights back on and accept Shabbat. Alternatively, she may accept the onset of Shabbat at the time of lighting, and then have somebody who had not yet accepted Shabbat turn the lights back on. Summary: If a gravely ill patient needs food cooked for him on Shabbat, it is preferable to cook the food via electricity, as opposed to fire. According to some opinions, before lighting Shabbat candles one should first turn off the electric lights in the room, and then have them turned on after candle lighting.
We are excited to host Jesse Regis from Virgins on Fire Candle Company and today, we talk to him about the evolution of his brand, the importance of finding community, and why your product is not for everyone. There is a quote by Amy Poehler that we've used at our events in the past, and it really encapsulates today's discussion. She said, “Find a group of people that challenge and inspire you, spend a lot of time with them and it will change your life.” The idea of finding your people and creating community is a common theme in today's episode. We also discuss why his products and yours are not for everyone and how finding his people positively impacted his business. Today's episode is brought to you by our Is Wholesale Right for You private podcast! This free 12 part audio series will help you decide whether wholesale is a good next step for your specific business. After listening to this audio series (in less than an hour), two things will be true. You'll know whether you want to pursue wholesale for your product business, and you'll have the confidence and action steps to get started with wholesale. Sign up for the private podcast today! SIGN UP You can view full show notes and more at http://prooftoproduct.com/315 Quick Links: Free Wholesale Audio Series Free Resources Library Free Email Marketing for Product Makers PTP LABS Paper Camp
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