Hashem doesn't want stringencies - He wants smiles on our faces and emuna in our hearts - our newly-released book shows how to obtain both: available here online in paperback: https://amzn.to/3buP6yt and here in ebook: https://amzn.to/3sYEIVj
The 13 Principles of Emuna, codified by Maimonides, are the timeless foundations of Jewish Faith. This special video introduces you to them and also introduces Rabbi Lazer Brody's inspiring new book all about them:
Now available online at Amazon - click here.
Emuna Beams is proud to introduce you to 7th Degree Blackbelt Karate Master Sunny Levi and her blackbelt daughter Eden, who demonstrate how to protect yourself spiritually (and physically) in times of trouble. Enjoy this and have a lovely Shabbat!
We learn an important new word in Hebrew today - hishtadlus, or effort. The age-old question that each of us has is how much hishtadlus must one do in making a living? What's the relationship between hishtadlus and bitachon, between effort and trust in Hashem? Our sages teach that the material we incorporate in today's lesson is a major income-enhancer.
Shavua Tov! Just because you were beaten with insult, that doesn't mean that you're beat, by no means! Here's first aid to put you back on your feet.
Today's lesson is survival school - how to maintain trust in Hashem during times of trouble. Enjoy it and have a lovely and joyful Purim!
It's no coincidence that Purim this year is right before Israeli elections. Our situation today is strikingly similar to that of Mordechai and Esther, both at home and abroad as we hear on today's Emuna Beams News.
Shavua Tov! Bea from the UK asked me how one should go about teaching emuna to a person who doesn't believe in Hashem...
The Torah commands and reminds us to "blot out the remembrance of Amalek from under heaven" (Deuteronomy 25:19). Who is Amalek, Esau's great grandson in every generation, and how do we recognize him? In the time of Mordechai and Esther, Amalek's name was Haman. He's still entrenched in our midst today. Let's see how to rid ourselves of him. Blessings for a meaningful Shabbos Zchor.