Daily Dose 4th Tishrei, 5771


The Rebbe, Menachem Mendel Schneerson.

Bringing Heaven Down to Earth

From the wisdom of the Lubavitcher Rebbe, of righteous memory; words and condensation by Rabbi Tzvi Freeman. To order Rabbi Freemani’s book, “Bringing Heaven Down to Earth”, click here.

Rebbe means teacher. Rabbi Menachem M. Schneerson is seventh in a prestigious line of chassidic rebbes. Even after his passing, he is known worldwide as simply “The Rebbe” – a Rebbe for any person in the world.

These Daily Doses offer every person a taste of the Rebbe’s wisdom, condensed from over 50 years of letters, public talks, private conversations, and written works.

The Typist

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SOURCE:

The Daily Page 4th Tishrei, 5771

The Daily Page is a collection of excerpts taken from the daily Kabbalah lesson with Dr. Michael Laitman and Bnei Baruch.

I Will Reach Something Good

We proceed to read The Zohar after preparing ourselves by studying Rabash’s articles during the first part of the lesson; that is, after we are ready to receive the Light that Reforms. What does it mean, “We are ready.”? It means we have a desire for it, a desire for the inner dimension in particular, for acquiring the property of bestowal beyond our earthly mind and sensations. We want this property to rule over us.

What if a person has no desire for it? What if he does not feel that he lacks the property of bestowal, and does not even wish to feel this lack? What should he do? He too should stay with those who want to acquire the property of bestowal. A person who feels virtually no desire for it should cling like a newborn to those who study. It is said about the science of Kabbalah: “It will heal all flesh.”

In our world, even a healthy person occasionally undergoes medical examination: “What if they find some illness?” “Why do I need this if I am healthy?” “I want to be sure I don’t have any disease that is progressing while I am unaware of it.”

The same applies to us. Even if we don’t feel that we lack the property of bestowal and we consider ourselves “healthy,” we trust the great Kabbalists who advise us to examine ourselves. Hence, we read The Book of Zohar even if we feel no need for it. Perhaps, thanks to this reading that I don’t particularly relate to or feel any taste or necessity for, I will nevertheless examine myself and see that I possess negative properties. By correcting them, I will reach something good. (I will get better.)

from the 2nd part of the Daily Kabbalah Lesson 6/28/10

SOURCE:

Daily Kabbalah Definition, 4th Tishrei, 5771

The most outstanding Questions and Answers, excerpts, examples, illustrations, definitions, and advice from the Daily Kabbalah Lesson of Dr. Michael Laitman and Bnei Baruch.

Daily Kabbalah Definition
Definitions in the daily Kabbalah lesson guide a precise, spiritual approach to terms, and disqualify materialized corporeal.

Righteous And Wicked

What are “righteous” and “wicked” in terms of Kabbalah?

“Wicked” in terms of Kabbalah is a state of “heart” of a person, his desire to receive that controls him. And when the attribute of “man” (the intention in order to bestow) in him strengthens and controls his heart, then in this state, man is called “righteous.”

He is called righteous because he has two opposing things: the desire to receive and the intention for the sake of bestowal, and from the beginning he justifies the Creator that he is in this split even though he doesn’t understand and is not able to grasp these two opposing things together.

-from the 1st part of the Daily Kabbalah Lesson 8/31/10 (minutes 23-36)

SOURCE:

Keep Smiling, 4th Tishrei, 5771

To those who read “Keep Smiling” before, I hope you will enjoy reading them once again…
Rabbi Avraham Tzvi Schwartz

       Raise Yourself

Be a king or a queen. Be noble. Be gracious. Be kind and friendly. Have a generous word to say to someone — especially someone who would like to hear a generous word. Have money to give someone — especially someone who would like to receive money. Raise yourself beyond feelings of envy or resentment.

We often ask, “Why is the success I so want, not mine? Why am I not attracting the people I want to myself? Why do I not draw the money and promotion I want into my life?”

The reason we don’t draw all we want to ourselves, is because we aren’t yet the people we would like to be — we aren’t yet the people we know we can be. First, we need to be what we can be. Then, we’ll enjoy the privileges and pleasures we want.

Therefore, be a king or a queen. Be noble. Be gracious. Be kind and friendly. Have a generous word to say to someone who would like to hear a generous word. Have money to give someone who would like to receive some money. Raise yourself beyond feelings of envy or resentment.

Have a growth-filled, uplifting day!

by Rabi Avraham Tzvi Schwartz

Excerpted from “Be Happy and Succeed“. To buy this book (hard cover) at the low price of $14.95 inc. shipping, click here or copy this address into your browser: http://www.avtzvi.com/booka.htm

Hassid bar

Visit the author’s site. Subscribe to “Keep Smiling“.

Visit Rabi Avraham Tzvi Schwartz’s Blog “Keep Smiling ~ Self-Wealth

SOURCE: Self-Growth - Keep Smiling

Keep Smiling ~ Self-Wealth, 4th Tishrei, 5771

Motivational Quotes

Good Story

The body of every good story is the courage and determination that the hero displays in the face of difficulty and challenge. This then should be the focus of our lives, to meet our life situation with greatness.

by Rabi Avraham Tzvi Schwartz

Visit the author’s site. Subscribe to “Keep Smiling“.

Visit Rabi Avraham Tzvi Schwartz’s Blog “Keep Smiling ~ Self-Wealth

SOURCE: Self-Growth - Keep Smiling

DIARY Sunday 12th September / 4th Tishri,5771

* On Saturday night at 02:00 a.m. Israel changes *
from the summertime to wintertime clock

Sunday 12 September / 4 Tishri
Fast of Gedaliah (deferred from Shabbat)

Today’s fast is in memory of Gedaliah son of Achikam, Babylonian-appointed governor of Judaea after the destruction of the First Temple. His assassination (Jeremiah ch. 41) brought the last vestiges of Jewish self-rule in Israel to an end. The fast commences at dawn on Sunday and is observed until nightfall. Selichot are recited today and every weekday until Yom Kippur.

SOURCE: Azamra Institute – Jerusalem, Israel

Limud yomi, 4th Tishrei, 5771


Courtesy of: Judaica Art & Judaica Artist/Elena Flerova

  • Daf yomi: Avodah Zarah 29
  • Yerushalmi yomi: Terumot 28
  • Mishna yomit: Demai 3:6
  • Halacha yomit: Orach Chaim 540:1
  • Tanach yomi: Divrei Hayamim Seder 11
  • Shabbat Parshiot: Yom Kippur

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