More Discussions for this daf
1. Eggs inside a chicken on Yom Tov 2. Tosfos 3. Nolad as Muktzah
4. Muktzah & Tevel 5. Tosfos DH u'Beis Hillel, Tosfos DH Gabei 6. Hachana d'Rabah
7. Eruv Tavshilin 8. Eruv Tavshilin for Gebrochts 9. Beit Shamai's Chidush
10. Hachanah from Shabbos for a weekday 11. Hachanah by cooking and baking 12. The Heter to use a broken utensil
13. Introduction to Muktzah 14. Beis Hillel/Beis Shamai 15. Addition to Insight
16. Possible mistake 17. Hachanah d'Rabah 18. ביצה שנולדה ביו"ט

Mordechai Rubin asks:

How can someone who is makpid on gebrochtz cook food like knaidlach or other gebroktz on sheviyi shel pesach for shabbos which is acharon shel pesach this year? how can the eruv tavshilin help?

Mordechai Rubin

The Kollel replies:

Dear Mordechai,

I found an interesting Psak Halachah in the Lu'ach of Rav Tukachinsky that is relevant to your question. It says that an Ashkenazi - who does not refrain from eating Kitniyos on Shabbos that follows Shevi'i Shel Pesach - can cook chickpeas on Shevi'i Shel Pesach/Erev Shabbos for a Shalom Zachar that will be that Friday night. The reasoning is that it is possible that a Sephardi may visit him on Friday and eat the chickpeas, so we say "Ho'il" and his Eruv Tavshilin is effective.

It would seem to be a Kal v'Chomer to say that this Psak applies to Gebrochts (one might have a guest of Friday that "Brochs" and can eat the Knaidlach), given that Kitniyos is a universally accepted Minhag among Ashenazim whereas Gebrochts is not.

Chag Kasher v'Sameach,

Yonasan Sigler

This is not a Psak Halachah