When Hanukkha blessings go viral: Hanukka gets the Christmas miracle

When Hanukkha blessings go viral: Hanukka gets the Christmas miracle

By Ryan JohnstonIt’s been a busy Christmas, which means it’s time for Hanukkas blessing to go viral.

And this time, it’s a big one.

A team of US researchers have made a video of Hanukha’s famous blessing, which they say is “the most accurate portrayal of its meaning”.

The video is part of a global study that has been looking for the most accurate depiction of the blessing, the Hanuk-Khaanah, in a language other than English.

The team of linguists and anthropologists who were behind the study say they found that the video is actually based on a “very ancient and widely used prayer text” that is used by the majority of Indians.

The Hanukhba is a prayer given to the Lord by people who have received the blessings of the Lord.

The study found that it is “very easy to translate the prayer text, with only one exception,” which is the words “I give this to you to do good”.

In a video released in February, a team of researchers led by psychologist Dr Sarah Fuchs from the University of North Carolina said the Hanucheast’s blessing was based on the “most ancient and commonly used prayer script”.

“This prayer text is widely used, has no phonetic errors, and is very simple to understand,” Dr Fuchs said.

“It is the most common and most common prayer that people pray during the Christmas season.”

It was originally written in Sanskrit by the Brahmans and used by Hindus.

The video of the Hanuka-Khasanah is the result of years of research, which included more than 300 interviews with participants.

Dr Fuchs and her team used computer simulations to find the “very oldest” version of the prayer.

They also used the computer simulations, which showed that the Hanu-Kshaanah “is not as simple to translate as other prayers of other religions, like the Shastras, which are written in the languages of the West”.

She said it was “not clear” whether the study’s findings would hold up in the real world.

“The real-world translation is far more difficult,” Dr Schleifer said.

“There is no reliable way to compare a copy of the ancient script to the current version of a prayer in another language.”

The study also found that most Hanukas blessings were delivered by someone other than the parents.

But Dr Fuchuses team found that one of the reasons that the blessing was given by a non-Indian was because of its “complex meaning”.

“In most religions, the mother’s blessing is a sign of her piety and dedication to the religion, and her role as a mother is crucial in keeping the faith alive,” Dr Shleifer wrote.

The blessing is considered a symbol of the Motherland and is considered an act of love for the country.

“This is one of those things that is very special about this faith, that it has the most ancient, and widely accepted, version of this blessing,” Dr Seiber said.