Frequently Asked Questions and Answers found in Halacha

Rabbi Akiva Moshe Silver

Anyone who buys Shabbat necessities in an expensive store instead of buying in a cheap store, is the difference in price considered Shabbat expenses that are not included in the account

It turns out that if you do it out of laziness, it does not exclude Shabbat honor, and if you do it out of necessity or in honor of Shabbat, then it excludes Shabbat respect.

Sources:
Here, if one does so to prevent a tyracha from himself, such as going to a store further away, one should review if one is considered to be doing so for the sake of Shabbat, since Dadarba means in the GM that there is an interest in troubling one's body for the needs of Shabbat, cf. A, and there is a mitzvah to make use of his body for the needs of Shabbat, as a mush on Shabbat there and in Shu'a, (Va. A. Sota 22 A.A.), so if he prevents himself from going to Shabbat by paying a higher price, then the difference in the expensive price is not beneficial for the honor of Shabbat.

And I saw in the name of the Rabbi Shainberg [Sefer Dror Yikrah p. 10] that this rule of Shabbat expenses that he adds to is only in the way that a person is used to spending on important meals, but one who is not used to spending on Shabbat for special things that he has no control over is not mentioned in them at all. And in the name of the Garchak it was mentioned there [p. Shaaz] that even in what is not usual, and the Garchak also has a place to say definitively that there is a benefit in honoring Shabbat, and it should be noted in the text of the Hagm in Bizza [Tu 1a] about Shabbat expenses If Musifin added, but not if he spends without the need for Shabbat at all.

However, if he does so because if he has to bother and stay away he won't buy in the end, it turns out that this is considered Shabbat needs.

And it should be noted that in the latter two the Ari's leadership was brought that if God asked for a mitzvah and they told him that it was expensive, he would not ask for any discount on it (and in the book Torat HaMoedim to the friends of the Grad Koldatsky Shalita on the different laws in Hal. 4 Minmin what he brought in this) , and yet there is something to honor the Shabbat to pay dearly for.

And it is also known that the Gra used to buy a book of Masilat Isharim for a large amount of money in order to consider the mitzvah, and it is explained by this that there is a point in buying expensively out of respect for the mitzvah, Efi' when he does not receive more from it.

And it should be noted in Dov Midrash I. Dema that the babies are brought to the Beit Rabban is a rule for sending one's sons to Talmud Torah (mentioned in Bitza 15 1a) for a matter that is not at all an expense account that was ruled for him as the above-mentioned Shabbat needs, and there are versions in the words of the above-mentioned Midrash, and some of the judgers have learned that it is correct For example, a gift that is sent to the rabbi of the baby on the first day of the month, and in the Maga and later, and from the rabbi there is no evidence that the rabbi will certainly invest more in the baby's education when he receives an additional gift, and it also means that they have a fixed custom in this, and the state custom sometimes deviates from the law. , and did not detract from the payment he agreed with the rabbi in advance.

מק"ט התשובה הוא: 5615

!trpsttrp-gettext data-trpgettextoriginal=9716!trpenLeave an answer!trpst/trp-gettext!trpen

!trpsttrp-gettext data-trpgettextoriginal=9716!trpenLeave an answer!trpst/trp-gettext!trpen

!trpsttrp-gettext data-trpgettextoriginal=9723!trpenRelated Questions!trpst/trp-gettext!trpen