Difference between revisions of "Interruptions to a Bracha"

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(When is a new Bracha Rishona required?)
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# If one made a [[Bracha Achrona]] only because one was afraid that Shuir Ikul would pass and one has intent to continue eating afterwards, one doesn’t need a new [[Bracha Rishona]] when one continues to eat. <Ref>Yalkut Yosef (Kitzur S”A 178:18) </ref>
 
# If one made a [[Bracha Achrona]] only because one was afraid that Shuir Ikul would pass and one has intent to continue eating afterwards, one doesn’t need a new [[Bracha Rishona]] when one continues to eat. <Ref>Yalkut Yosef (Kitzur S”A 178:18) </ref>
 
# One who went to the bathroom in the middle of a snack need not recite a new bracha upon returning. <Ref> Rama OC 178:7. Even though the Biur Halacha 178:7 writes that for a non-bread meal going to the bathroom would be an interruption, the Piskei Teshuvot 178:7 holds that nowadays when we have bathrooms indoors we don't recite a new bracha after going to the bathroom. Regarding Sephardim, even though Rav Ovadia Yosef (Halichot Olam (vol 1 pg 44)  and codified in Yalkut Yosef (vol 3 pg 330)) held that one should recite a bracha if one goes to the bathroom in the middle of a meal, later he retracted as is recorded in Yalkut Yosef (Brachot 5771 version, 178:26). Halacha Brurah 178:23 agrees.</ref>
 
# One who went to the bathroom in the middle of a snack need not recite a new bracha upon returning. <Ref> Rama OC 178:7. Even though the Biur Halacha 178:7 writes that for a non-bread meal going to the bathroom would be an interruption, the Piskei Teshuvot 178:7 holds that nowadays when we have bathrooms indoors we don't recite a new bracha after going to the bathroom. Regarding Sephardim, even though Rav Ovadia Yosef (Halichot Olam (vol 1 pg 44)  and codified in Yalkut Yosef (vol 3 pg 330)) held that one should recite a bracha if one goes to the bathroom in the middle of a meal, later he retracted as is recorded in Yalkut Yosef (Brachot 5771 version, 178:26). Halacha Brurah 178:23 agrees.</ref>
# If someone fell asleep in a temporary fashion it isn't considered an interruption for a bracha. If one went to sleep on one's bed it is considered an interruption.<ref>Shulchan Aruch OC 178:7 from Rosh Tanit, Halachos of Brachos p. 130</ref> Falling asleep in one's chair is generally considered a temporary sleep and isn't considered an interruption.<ref>Dirshu 178:37 citing Rav Sheinberg (Chidushei Batra)</ref>
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# If someone fell asleep in a temporary fashion it isn't considered an interruption for a bracha. If one went to sleep on one's bed it is considered an interruption.<ref>Shulchan Aruch OC 178:7 from Rosh Tanit, Halachos of Brachos p. 130</ref>
# If one davened in the middle of a snack the davening isn't considered an interruption to the bracha rishona.<ref>Kaf Hachaim 178:38, Piskei Teshuvot 178:20</ref> Some disagree.<ref>Aruch Hashulchan 178:15 writes that davening isn't considered an interruption for a bread meal but for other foods it is an interruption.</ref>
 
  
 
==Interruption of a Bread Meal==
 
==Interruption of a Bread Meal==

Revision as of 09:22, 26 May 2019

When is a new Bracha Rishona required?

  1. As long as one didn’t have a interruption in one's train of thought (Hesech Hadaat), which will be clarified below, one doesn’t need to make a new Bracha Rishona. However, if one made a Bracha Achrona, and one wants to eat again a new Bracha Rishona is needed. [1]
  2. If one if planning on having coffee or tea for a length of time as one sits and learns, one Shehakol covers all the cups one drinks even there’s a long break between cups. [2]
  3. If one made a Bracha Rishona and waited 72 minutes one doesn’t need to make another Bracha Rishona. [3]
  4. If one made a Bracha Achrona only because one was afraid that Shuir Ikul would pass and one has intent to continue eating afterwards, one doesn’t need a new Bracha Rishona when one continues to eat. [4]
  5. One who went to the bathroom in the middle of a snack need not recite a new bracha upon returning. [5]
  6. If someone fell asleep in a temporary fashion it isn't considered an interruption for a bracha. If one went to sleep on one's bed it is considered an interruption.[6]

Interruption of a Bread Meal

  1. If one Davened in middle of a meal it’s not considered an interruption. [7]
  2. Sleeping in middle of a meal isn’t considered an interruption except that one needs to wash Netilat Yadayim. [8]
  3. During a meal, if one touches areas of one's body which are supposed to be covered, one should wash Netilat Yadayim without a Bracha. [9]
  4. Someone who went to the bathroom during a meal isn’t considered an interruption rather one should just make Netilat Yadayim and Asher Yatzer afterwards. [10]
  5. If one said Shir HaMaalot it is not considered an interruption of the meal. [11]

Sources

  1. Beiur Halacha 190 s.v. Acher, Vezot HaBracha (pg 53, chapter 5)
  2. Sh”t Yechave Daat 6:11, Sh”t Yabia Omer O”C 6:27, Sh”t Chazon Ovadyah 1:18, Yalkut Yosef (vol 3 pg 224)
  3. Yalkut Yosef (vol 3, pg 227)
  4. Yalkut Yosef (Kitzur S”A 178:18)
  5. Rama OC 178:7. Even though the Biur Halacha 178:7 writes that for a non-bread meal going to the bathroom would be an interruption, the Piskei Teshuvot 178:7 holds that nowadays when we have bathrooms indoors we don't recite a new bracha after going to the bathroom. Regarding Sephardim, even though Rav Ovadia Yosef (Halichot Olam (vol 1 pg 44) and codified in Yalkut Yosef (vol 3 pg 330)) held that one should recite a bracha if one goes to the bathroom in the middle of a meal, later he retracted as is recorded in Yalkut Yosef (Brachot 5771 version, 178:26). Halacha Brurah 178:23 agrees.
  6. Shulchan Aruch OC 178:7 from Rosh Tanit, Halachos of Brachos p. 130
  7. Tosfot Pesachim 102a s.v. vaakru proves from the gemara that if a party left the house to daven it isn't considered an interruption of a meal that davening in the middle of a meal isn't considered an interruption at all. Even though one can't eat while one is davening, nonetheless, it isn't an interruption. Yalkut Yosef (vol 3 pg 228) codifies this.
  8. Yalkut Yosef (vol 3 pg 229)
  9. Yalkut Yosef (vol 3 pg 331)
  10. Yalkut Yosef (vol 3 pg 330)
  11. Piskei Teshuvot 179:4