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6

As part of "Naps in Jewish Law", R' Gil Student discusses this: The Shulchan Arukh (Orach Chaim 231:1), following the Talmud (Sukkah 26b) [English here], rules that napping for more than half an hour is forbidden and even that little sleep should only be undertaken if your intent is to gain strength so you can learn Torah and serve God better. This is ...


5

Based on a statement from Pesachim 105a, if Kiddush was not said on Friday night either by accident or on purpose it can be said the entire next day (Rambam Shabbat 29:4, Shulchan Aruch OC 271:8), with the exception of the introductory paragraph of Vaychulu which is only said at night as that is when the creative work was originally finished (Rama, ad loc). ...


4

The Rama (Orach Chayim 583:2) says that some have the practice not to sleep on Rosh HaShanah, and it is a correct practice. The Taz (3) quotes the source of this: The Yerushalmi which says "Whoever sleeps on Rosh HaShanah, his luck sleeps." The Magen Avraham (6) quotes the Arizal, that it is permissible to sleep after midday, since the angel (of "luck," I ...


3

I have never heard of a need to wear the same pair of tzizit for 24 hours. The assumption lends itself to a lot of questions and suffice it to say that the question would be enhanced if you can ask this bachor to provide sources for his statement. As to your question if you can wear a pair of tzizit specifically for bed and change in the morning before the ...


2

On this, and many other related issues, see Rabbi Yehuda Herzl Henkin's excellent essay in Bnei Banim 4:16. (Available on hebrewbooks.org) Honestly, I would advise chassanim and kallos to read Henkin's essay and discuss with their posek, and not to read the mishnah brurah there. (Note that Shulchan Aruch discusses the subject in Orach Chaim, then repeats it ...


2

Why is it that the Talmid Chacham has such a "yatzer" to have relations by day? See Succah 52a at the bottom where the Gemoro relates a story about a great Amorah who said about himself what he wouldn't be able to hold him back from sinning immorally even though a standard person did indeed hold himself back. The Gemoro explains that Kol HaGadol ...


1

As far as I know, the preferable way to do this is to put on a fresh pair of Tzitzis in the morning, so that the Bracha can be said without question, and then sleep in that same pair the following night, changing it in the morning. This avoids any problems of the Tzitzis being dedicated to the night time, as well as any issues with saying a Bracha on them ...


1

Its in the Ben Ish Chai Shana 1 hilchos Tisha ba'av halacha 25 where he brings such an idea.



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