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5

The Aruch Hashulchan 234:1 says he should skip ashrei. He doesn't make a distinction between coming right when they start or in the middle. Obviously, you cannot be mafsik during kaddish to say ashrei. (I would have thought to say a few pesukim kedei laamod bitfilla mitoch divrei Torah, but I guess not.) There is no takanah of saying ashrei after Shmona ...


5

I heard from Rabbi Strasser from Boro Park that it isn't necessary to actually hear the siyum. The person who did the siyum celebrates by throwing a party and invites people to join him. All those that partake in the party are exempt from fasting. In fact, some people mistakenly believe that hearing the siyum is all that's required, and subsequently go home ...


4

Mourners' kaddish is said after any public recitation of Tanakh (and its close cousin, Rabbis' kaddish, said after public study of Talmud or other Oral Law). While most yeshivas don't conclude a daily lecture with kaddish, I'm told it's not unheard of. So as long as there are still ten men around, he should recite a short chapter of Psalms out-loud or the ...


4

I'm sure this is too late to be of much help in your specific case, but it might be good information anyway to keep in reserve for the next person or if you have the same issue arise again. There are a number of things you could do while wearing Tefilin that would, in a sense, enhance the wearing, rather than just sitting with them on your head for a ...


3

It's best to repeat the Shema while wearing Tefilin. (Some people even do this before Mincha on Tisha B'Av.) And daven Mincha if you hadn't already.


3

The main obligation is to give charity (and thereby "redeem the fast"). The siyum itself is really just extra, and in fact, as noted in the answers above, the siyum doesn't really "work" since most people do not actually join in a celebratory meal afterward. So the minimal requirement is charity. This was explained by one of the poskei hador in the US, R. ...


3

This Jewish Mourning Guide makes the following points about Kaddish – please see his references: Ashkenazi Poskim (torah authorities) hold that L’Chatchilah (preferably), only one person should say each Kaddish (prayer said on behalf of the deceased)[15]. The Rema[16] and Bi’ur Halachah[17] give the order of precedence. To avoid fights, many places ...


2

First of all, the berachos upon pesukei dezimra (Yishtabach and Baruch Sheamar) cannot be made after one has said the Amidah (Shulchan Aruch 52). The question, then, is about the pesukim/mizmorim. The Shulchan Aruch there writes that one may, after finishing davening, go back to say the parts of pesukei dezimra that he skipped, and it sounds a bit like he ...


2

1) If you are within a very short time you should say it immediately because Zmanim quotes are often rounded lechumra and may be slightly imprecise based on your exact location, elevation, and the outside weather. Plus there are slightly different opinions about how to calculate the time (how much of the sun needs to be above the horizon to be considered ...


2

Shulchan Aruch OC 52 says to say Baruch she'amar, Ashrei, 2 of the הללו's, yishtabach and berchos kerias shema: אם בא לבית הכנסת ומצא צבור בסוף פסוקי דזמרה אומר ברוך שאמר עד מהולל בתשבחות ואחר כך תהלה לדוד עד מעתה ועד עולם הללויה. ואחר כך הללו את ה' מן השמים עד לבני ישראל עם קרובו הללויה. ואחר כך הללו אל בקדשו עד כל הנשמה תהלל יה. ואחר כך ישתבח ...


2

Rabbi Shlomo Zalman says you can listen to siyum on the Phone in a worst case senario



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