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  •   Topics covered: Marit ha’ayin – appearance of impropriety. If Sages prohibit something due to marit ha’ayin, it is prohibited even in private when the public cannot see. Like dryhing wet clothes on Shabbos. Exceptions. False tooth. Gold tooth. Coin …

  •   Topics covered: A woman MAY go out on Shabbos with hair braided into her own in most cases. She may go out with a wig or woolen cap to the courtyard. This has changed in modern times and we …

  • Topics covered: Carrying weapons on Shabbos is prohibited Biblically according to the Rabbis, R’ Eliezer permits because he considers them ornaments. This dispute is tied to the nature of weapons and whether they will still be worn in the Messianic …

  •   Topics covered: Women may not go out on Shabbos with a perforated needle, a ring with a seal, a bundle of herbs or a flask of balsalm oil. What is the reason? Men and women may not got out …

  • Topics covered: A man may not go out on Shabbos with a single sandal unless he has a wound on his foot. Which foot receives the sandal? Why did Rabbi Yochanan object when his attendant handed him his right sandal …

  •   Topics covered: Rabbis disagreed on the incident that led to a decree preventing men from going outside with spiked sandals on Shabbos, but all agree that the harm was caused by panic among a group of people hiding from …

  •   Topics covered: Apropos of the question, may a woman go out with a “city of gold” ornament on her forehead, I share the love story of the great Rabbi Akiva and his beloved wife Rachel, who MADE him what …

  •   Topics covered: Slavery in ancient Israel. Difference between Hebrew slaves and Canaanite slaves. Seal of slavery was not be worn on Shabbos for several reasons, including that it might become detached and the slave would come to carry it …

  •   Topics covered: The problem with jewelry on Shabbos is that it may lead one to remove it due to social or mikveh, and then one forgets to replace it and comes to carry a burden in the public domain. …

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