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Rabbi Yaakov Neiman related that when he was a student in Europe before World War Two, he entered the home of his teacher Rabbi Moshe Rosenstein and observed that his teacher was testing a young child on what he had learned that week.Rabbi Neiman asked him who the child was, and Rabbi Rosenstein whispered, "He's a child of the Almighty." Noticing the puzzled look, Rabbi Rosenstein explained. Some people are "people pleasers." They do things for others to earn their favor and affection.By the way, though most communities light Shabbat candles 18 minutes before sunset, local custom may vary.For instance in Jerusalem, the custom is to light 40 minutes before sunset. 26; Badei Ha Shulchan ) And one more point: While women usually begin Shabbat upon lighting the candles, men usually begin Shabbat as part of the Kabbalat Shabbat synagogue service. Rabbeinu Yona was an outspoken critic of Maimonides' writings, particularly "Guide for the Perplexed." The governmental authorities later used this as a pretext to burn piles of Maimonides' books and copies of the Talmud.has a fantastic online chart that tells you the exact candle-lighting time for your local city. Rabbeinu Yona took this tragedy as a sign of heavenly rebuke against him; as a way to repair the damage, he undertook to write his famous work Shaarei Teshuva (Gates of Repentance), a Jewish system of introspection and self-improvement.A teacher's patience with his students is based on his attitude toward them.All we need to be liked and appreciated is to have a sincere attitude of caring for others.
"If I told you he is the son of this or that person, you would then feel that you know his identity. While it is certainly commendable to do things for others, "buying" their affection should not be the motivation.But the identity that an educator has to keep in mind is that all of his students are children of the Almighty." When a teacher has this attitude, he will have the patience to educate each student at his own unique pace. Furthermore, there are times when we are not able to fulfill a particular request that someone may make of us.Many communities do this during the summer months, when sunset can be very late -- even p.m. That's because the Jewish day -- from sunrise to sunset -- is divided into 12 equal parts.So no matter how long or short the day is, each twelfth is considered "one hour." It's a bit complicated, so you may want to have a rabbi help you with the math.
The reason why we light candles a few minutes early is in order to avoid any possibility of starting Shabbat late. The earliest time to start Shabbat is an hour-and-a-quarter before sunset. ) Keep in mind that this is not exactly an "hour-and-a-quarter" on your clock. ) Shabbat starts with candle-lighting, which is traditionally 18 minutes before sunset. It is, however, permitted to "start Shabbat early." This is simply done by lighting the candles, or through a verbal acceptance of Shabbat.