In this Torah class Rebbetzin Tziporah Heller gives inspiration how to realize that our lives are really in Hashem’s control; an especially important message during the Corona pandemic.
In this Torah class 0rebbetzin Heller discusses the problem of Antisemitism that is happening in america these days
In this Torah class Rebbetzin Heller discusses the Corona Virus and the connection to Mashiach
In this Torah Class Rebbetzin Heller discusses the Six Zechirot we say every day and how to connect it to us at the time of solitude because of the Corona Virus
In this Torah class Rebbetzin Tziporah Heller gives some Hashkafa around the Corona Virus
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?
This Torah shiur (class) features Rebbetzin Tzipora Heller responding to questions sent to her from female students of Naaleh. Rebbetzin Heller answers each question with humor, and perception, and insight. Some of the topics discussed in this class are helping friends cope with infertility, balancing lashon hara with the desire to develop a close relationship with one’s children, dealing with personal tragedy, and correct attitudes in the Israeli elections.
In this Torah shiur (class) on Achieving Balance, Rebbetzin Tzipora Heller answers real questions from Naaleh students across the globe. This class answers questions about how to raise happy children, how to fight the urge to speak lashon hara, coping with mental illness, developing bitachon despite not having a model of loving parents, finding the strength to forgive someone who has not apologized for wrongdoing, and more.
Rebbetzin Tziporah Heller addresses questions and struggles shared with her by our female members. This shiur (class) touches on many topics, including women’s education, personal conflicts in keeping the halachot of tzniut, getting ready for Shabbos, bitachon and doing chessed outside the home.
In this Torah shiur (class), Rebbetzin Tziporah Heller speaks about suffering that does not have a clear cause.
In this Torah shiur (class), Rebbetzin Tziporah Heller explores the concepts of having trust and living an integrated life.
In this Torah shiur (class) Rebbetzin Tziporah Heller asks: When the feeling of anxiety surfaces, is it always from distrust of Hashem? Rebbetzin Heller sheds light on this question.
In this shiur (Torah class), Rebbetzin Tziporah Heller explains how one develops the midah of bitachon and keeps it as one keeps a mitzvah. Rebbetzin Heller suggests specific and practical ways to respond to a situation in a manner that illustrates bitachon is at least “in the background.”
In this Torah class (shiur), Rebbetzin Tziporah Heller asks the question: are we obligated to expend effort in order to achieve desired results, or can we rely on Hashem to provide for us? Rebbetzin Tziporah Heller delves into this question, using the Torah ideas of the Maharal, Rav Dessler, and others.
Rebbetzin Tziporah Heller discusses ten descriptions of the way in which investing trust in Hashem differs from trusting a human.
In this week’s class on the Meaning of Trust, Rebbetzin Tziporah Heller discusses the ideas of Simcha and Bitachon.
In this shiur (Torah class), Rebbetzin Tziporah Heller teaches that by increasing our cognizance of the value of spiritual joy, we are preparing ourselves for the ultimate joy of the Final Redemption, the coming of Mashiach, and the World To Come.
In this shiur (Torah class), Rebbetzin Tziporah Heller discusses the practical application of the Eight Principals of Bitachon, with their application in real-life scenarios.
In this shiur (Torah class), Rebbetzin Tziporah Heller teaches that part of trusting G-d is depending on Him wholeheartedly to provide for all our physical needs.
In this shiur (Torah class) on the meaning of trust, Rebbetzin Tziporah Heller discusses how One who trusts in G-d is always filled with joy at His kindness to us. Rebbetzin Heller explains the above concept by beginning to teach the Gate of Joy of the Orchot Tzaddikim.