Bracha, majority Brachot (Hebrew ברכה, Yiddish: Broche ) means ( colloquially: " Blessing" ) in the Jewish religion " Lobung ".
In Judaism, a blessing is spoken over each mitzvah, such as creating tefillin or attaching a mezuzah on a door, as well as food and drink. After dinner we speak Birkat haMason ( grace ) that contains a variety Brachot.
Each Bracha begins with the Hebrew words:
" Blessed are You, Lord our God, King of the world ..."
Or at a bracha for a mitzvah with:
" Blessed are You, Lord our God, King of the universe, who hast sanctified us with His commandments, and hast commanded us ... "
Example: blessing at lights - lighting on Friday evening
" ברוך אתה ה ' אלהינו מלך העולם אשר קדשנו במצותיו וצונו להדליק נר של שבת "
" Baruch ata Adonai elohejnu melech Ha'olam, ash kidschanu bemizvotav, vezivanu lehadlik ner shel Shabbat. "
" Blessed are You, Lord our God, King of the world, you who sanctified us with the commandments and commanded us to kindle the Sabbath light. "
Anyone who has heard a Bracha, they answered Amen.