Watch: Saying Parshas Haman Is The Best Investment You Can Make – It’s A Sure Bet

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    • lubavitch/chabad are litvaks.
      litvaks/litvish is a geographically identifier of origin. meaning one from Lita. in general the region encompassing present day lithuania, latvia and belarus etc.
      other chassidim that also hail from lita are slonim and stolin.
      “The Chabad movement was established in the town of Liozna, Grand Duchy of Lithuania (present day Belarus), in 1775, by Rabbi Shneur Zalman of Liadi”
      https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Chabad
      “Slonim is a Hasidic dynasty originating in the town of Slonim, which is now in Belarus.”
      https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Slonim_(Hasidic_dynasty)
      “Karlin-Stolin is a Hasidic dynasty originating with Rebbe Aaron the Great of Karlin in present-day Belarus. Karlin was one of the first centres of Hasidim to be set up in Lithuania.” https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Karlin-Stolin_(Hasidic_dynasty)

      you might be looking for the word misnagidish? or maybe litvish misnagdim?

    • According to the Rambam*, If the sole purpose of saying the Parsha,

      is to have the סגולה of Parnasah, it might be considered כפירה.

      “They make the Divrei Torah a רפואת הגוף and it isn’t but a רפואת הנפש”

      הלוחש על המכה וקורא פסוק מן התורה, וכן הקורא על התינוק שלא יבעת, והמניח ספר תורה או תפילין על הקטן בשביל שיישן – לא די להם שהם בכלל מנחשים וחוברים, אלא שהן בכלל הכופרים בתורה, שהן עושין דברי תורה רפואת גוף ואינן אלא רפואת נפשות, שנאמר (משלי ג כב): “ויהיו חיים לנפשך”.

      אבל הבריא, שקרא פסוקין ומזמור מתהילים כדי שתגן עליו זכות קריאתן וינצל מצרות ומנזקים, הרי זה מותר
      רמב”ם הל’ ע”ז פי”א הל’ י”ב*

    • Quoing Rabbi Yair Hoffman “The Tashbatz (Siman 184) actually cites the daily reading of it and its effect in the name of the Yerushalmi, and add the words, “And I am the guarantor.” The Tur (in OC Siman 1:5) also cites this tradition in the name of the Yerushalmi in Brachos. The Mishna Brurah (1:13) also cites this source. The problem is that it is not to be found in our version nor in any manuscript of the Yerushalmi.”

  1. Rav Reisman speaks about this all the time
    The meforshim say it is a segula, but it is supposed to be said every day, not once a year

  2. there is no “”mekor”” for this. i spoke to many old pepole from before the war, & all say that in the “”heim”” n0b0dy knew from this. it is an american minhag. “””fake news””.
    if anybody could tell me where it is mentioned in any sefer this minhag, to say gemel beshalach parshas hamon, it would be greatly appreciated

  3. As I once heard Rav Yaakov Hillel shlit”a say to to a young man (who evidently was asking him something about a segula), why do you need a “segula”, we are the עם סגולה!

  4. Quoting Rabbi Yair Hoffman:

    “What is fascinating is that what is of recent origin is the Tuesday of Parshas b’Shalach aspect of it. The earlier sources recommended reciting it daily, and not just one day out of the year. Rabbeinu Bachya (Shmos 16:16) writes, “it is a tradition in the hand of the sages that whoever recites the parsha of the Mahn each day is assured that he will not lose out in this world of his mezonos.” We thus see the early source of reciting the parsha, but we see no early mention of Tuesday.

    THE TUESDAY OF BESHALACH MINHAG

    So when exactly did the newer custom of reciting it on one particular Tuesday in the year arise? And who was it that promulgated the new twist on the Minhag? Some trace it to Rav Menachem Mendel of Riminov (1745-1815), one of the five main disciples of the Rebbe Elimelech of Lisensk. Others trace it to Rav Shalom of Stropkov (1855-1940) (See Yisroel V’Hazmanim, Rav Dovid Rossov p. 291). It is clear, however, that Rav Shalom was quoting the Riminover and did not make it up himself. The original Sefer of the Riminover is not easily accessible as only the first volume is readily extant.”

    http://www.5tjt.com/the-riminov-method-of-increasing-wealth/

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