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Used specifically for questions that are generally about Jewish holidays on which activity is heavily restricted (first and last days of Pesach, Shavuot, Rosh Hashana, Yom Kippur, first day(s) of Sukkot, and Shemini Ateret). But use [chagim-holidays] for questions about Jewish holidays in more generality; a specific-holiday tag for questions about any one holiday; and [shabbat] for questions that apply equally to Shabbat and holidays.

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In siman 512 the allowance given by the Mechaber is to cook for one's servant maid etc or a no-Jew who comes himself. Mishna Berurah explains that the only time we have the concern of coming to cook …
answered Jan 19 '16 by user6591
2
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Very broad question. There are many types of muktza. From the two you mentioned, rocks should be designated for the use you intend forever. This is how the mishna berurah ruled. Pets are tough. Many h …
answered Oct 15 '14 by user6591
3
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Shmiras Shabbos Kehilkhasah discusses this in chapter 26 siff 27. After discussing the allowance to replace the lulav in its water as found in Shulchan Aruch O'ch siman 654 he says 'it is also muttar …
answered Oct 14 '14 by user6591
3
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The Ramma at the end of siman 612 brings fro the Trumas Hadeshen that there is no issue of muktza for food or drink. מותר ליגע ביום כיפור באוכלין ומשקין וליתן לקטנים ולא חיישינן שיאכל או ישתה עם י …
answered Oct 13 '16 by user6591
0
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As far as electricity goes, the only available leniency would be if you ruled with the minority opinion that it is treated as real fire. In that case, the Aruch Hashulchan, who did treat it as fire, …
answered Oct 12 '14 by user6591
8
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The same people that went to shul at night on Shabbos went at night on Yom Tov. There are various reasons why there was no takana to say birchas me'ein sheva on Yom Tov. According to the Tur/Shulchan …
answered Apr 14 '16 by user6591
3
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Of course CYLOR, but the short answer is yes. The longer answer is look in Hilchos Yom Tov siman 510 siff two and three with the Mishna Berurah and Biur Halacha. Basically any Borer you can't do be …
answered Apr 7 '15 by user6591
2
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From the Biur Halacha in siman 511 it seems to not be dependant on a particular statistic, but rather on general regularity of use. Concerning smoking he writes: והרבה מקילין, ועיקר טעם כולם משום דעכ …
answered Aug 25 '15 by user6591