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Eruv Tavshilin

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Eruv Tavshilin: special "mixture of foods" permitting preparation (of food etc.) on a festival day for Shabbat, when the festival occurs on Friday
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When a holiday runs directly into Shabbat, an eruv tavshilin is set aside before the holiday. This allows us to prepare on the holiday for the Shabbat that follows.
According to biblical law, it is permitted to prepare on a holiday day for a Shabbat that immediately follows, provided that the preparations are concluded leaving ample time before Shabbat enters—enough time to allow for the prepared food to be eaten bef...
Cooking Made Simple, Lesson 1
Join the Talmud’s stimulating discussion on the mechanism of the ‘Eruv Tavshilin’—a rabbinic legal device that allows one to cook on the Holiday for the upcoming Shabbat.
Discovering Talmudic Principles
This five-part Talmud series will be exploring and analyzing the second chapter of tractate Beitzah and the third chapter of tractate Pesachim, focusing on the mechanism of the ‘Eruv Tavshilin’—a Rabbinic legal procedure allowing one to cook on the Holida...
A thorough description of the mitzvah, eiruv tavshilim, practiced when a yom tov falls on Friday.
When Shabbat occurs immediately following a festival -- as it does this year -- an "eruv tavshilin" (i.e., food for at least one "meal" that is set aside in advance for Shabbat) must be prepared prior to the festival, so that it should be permitted to pre...
When Shabbat occurs immediately following a festival -- as it does this year -- an "eruv tavshilin" (i.e., food for at least one "meal" that is set aside in advance for Shabbat) must be prepared prior to the festival, so that it should be permitted to pre...
Take a plate with one whole matzah (or one whole challah if performing the ceremony before Rosh Hashanah, Sukkot, Shemini Atzeret or Shavuot) and either a piece of cooked fish, cooked meat or a hard-boiled egg on it, (it is a good idea to wrap the matzah/...
A detailed look at the laws of Rosh Hashanah.
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