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1. There is a dispute about when an Eglah Arufah becomes forbidden.
2. Rebbi Elazar's statement that a person may donate an Asham Taluy every day led to the Korban being called an "Asham Chasidim," "the Asham of the pious."
3. Yom Kippur does not erase one's obligation to offer a Chatas or an Asham for a sin that he knows he did.
4. However, a person who was obligated to offer an Asham Taluy loses that obligation once Yom Kippur passes.

5. Yom Kippur similarly does not erase a woman's obligation to bring a Chatas ha'Of even if she is unsure about whether she is obligated to bring it.


1. Rebbi Yanai (explaining Rav Hamnuna): It becomes forbidden while it is still alive, when it is led down to Nachal Eisan. Rabah: It becomes forbidden when it is killed.
2. Bava ben Buta used to offer an Asham Taluy every day except for the day after Yom Kippur. He was told to wait at least one day after Yom Kippur so it could be possible that he actually sinned and had reason to bring the Korban.
3. This is derived from the verse regarding Yom Kippur, "And he will atone... and from their sins for all of their Chata'os." This verse teaches that just as Yom Kippur atones for sins for which one does not offer a Korban, it atones for Chata'os, sins, for which one does not offer a Korban.
4. This is derived from the verse regarding Yom Kippur, "From all your sins before Hashem," indicating that it atones for sins of which only Hashem is aware.
5. This is because the purpose of this Chatas ha'Of is primarily to allow her to eat Kodshim.

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