The Journey from “talking bitachon” to being a Ba’al Bitachon.
Can we/should we interpret life circumstances?
Can we / should we interpret life circumstances?
In this class (Shiur) Rabbi Reichman discusses the Holy Day Of Shabbos and the nature of the holiness.
In this class (shiur) Rabbi Hershel Riechman discusses Receiving The Shabbos
In this Torah shiur (class) on Parshat Matot, Mrs. Shira Smiles responds to the tragic death of Leiby Kletzky hy”d.
In this Torah shiur (class) in memory of the Fogel family of Itamar who were killed al kiddush Hashem, Rebbetzin Tziporah Heller talks about increasing our love for one another and our appreciation of our shared destiny.
In this Torah class (shiur) in memory of the Fogel family, Rabbi Shimon Isaacson explains the connection between Jewish Unity and the Geulah, redemption.
In this shiur (Torah class) on Sefer Ahavat Chessed, Rabbi Beinish Ginsburg talks about revenge and bearing a grudge when it comes to lending money, and the guidelines for prioritizing who receives a loan.
In this memorial shiur l’iluy nishmas the Fogel family, Rabbi Beinish Ginsburg helps to understand our relationship to Hashem through a study of the wording on the brachot, the building blocks of prayer.
In this memorial shiur for the members of the Fogel family who died al kiddush Hashem, Mrs. Shira Smiles teaches about Tefilla, prayer, as the proper response to tragedy. Mrs. Smiles also shows the important role of tefilla in the celebration of Purim.
In this shiur (Torah class), Rabbi Hershel Reichman continues to learn the Chassidic understanding of exile. In this class, Rabbi Reichman discusses the gifts the Jewish People earn through the experience of Galut, exile.
In this shiur (Torah class), Rabbi Hershel Reichman continues his series on the Chassidut interpretation of exile.
In this shiur (Torah class), Rabbi Yitzchak Cohen continues to learn Rav Eliyahu Dessler’s essay on prayer.
In this shiur (Torah class), Rabbi Yitzchak Cohen begins learning the Michtav Me’Eliyahu’s essay on tefilah, prayer.
In this shiur (Torah class), Rabbi Yitzchak Cohen discusses the essence of Shabbos, based on the teachings of the Michtav Me’Eliyahu.
In this shiur (Torah class), Rabbi Yitzchak Cohen continues to explain Kuntress HaChessed of the Michtav Me’Eliyahu. This class focuses on the giving and taking between human beings and G-d.
In this shiur (Torah class), Rabbi Hershel Reichman continues to explain the concept of Galut, exile, from a Chassidic perspective. In this lesson, Rabbi Reichman explores how exile is an integral part of G-d’s Master Plan for the Jewish People and the World’s history.
In this shiur (Torah class), Rabbi Yitzchak Cohen begins teaching Michtav Me’Eliyahu, Kuntress HaChessed, in which the midda (character trait) of kindness is discussed. In this segment, Rabbi Cohen expounds on the concept of being a giver and how one should strive to emulate G-d’s giving.
In this shiur (Torah class) Rabbi Hershel Reichman delves into the stages of exile the Jewish People experienced in Egypt.
In this Torah shiur (class), Rabbi Yitzchak Cohen continues studying Michtav Me’eliyahu. This class focuses on the constant struggle within every person between his soul and the Yetzer hara, the evil inclination.
Rebbetzin Tziporah Heller describes the Torah as the means in which all facets of life connect to Hashem. The Torah can even ‘enter the lion’s lair’ and redefine or conquer evil on its own turf.
Rebbetzin Tziporah Heller discusses the impact of Torah on allowing one to achieve true connection with Hashem.
Rebbetzin Tziporah Heller explains how Torah, symbolized by fire and light, is on one side of reality, while darkness, naturalism, and chachma chitzonit (external wisdom) form its counterpart.
Rebbetzin Tzipora Heller discusses the deeper implications of anava (humility) and yirah (fear of Hashem), and how Torah develops them.
Rebbetzin Tziporah Heller explains how Torah is so to speak the ‘garment’ of Hashem. Based on the Sefer Maalot HaTorah, Rebbetzin Heller outlines the prerequisites for wearing Hashem’s garment of Torah; yirah (awareness of G-d), and anavah (humbleness).