Freedom & Kindness keys to not Passover #inspired! In 3 Parts!


Kindness is the key to have a Kosher Passover #inspired!  “It is often easier to ask for forgiveness than to ask for permission.”
Keep growing, Mordechai Weinberger, LCSW! Listen to Rabbi Sacks to be an inspiring parent!

Pesach is a time of seeking out Freedom being saved from slavery to selfishness and negativity. We all have the ability to live with more kindness and dedication to positive goals. Please see our post and choose your kind cause to give to this Pesach. Education and Children our the Special Future that we must prepare for futurespecialeducation
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This isn’t political this is #inspired especially as Midnightrabbi inspires is featuring #unity style! Please vote 😀

Follow Billy, an anti-semite, who discovers Israel from a whole new angle!
20170118_004412For every good reason there is to lie, there is a better reason to tell the truth.” So here is mine!
Keep #growing #inspired,
Mordechai Weinberger, LCSW…/autonomy Good preps for #Passover all! And be kind Future SpecialEd – FS Education!

Inspirations for Everyday! Click here for Today’s on the way to Pesach!

Inspirations for Everyday! Click here for Today’s!

Getting ready for Passover, Pesach 2015, 5775

In less that a MOment it will be the holiday of Pesach (Passover) “just trying to wake you up or scare you lol”, celebrating the Exodus from Egypt. Please see below all the laws (in comments) that you need to know in order to Prepare Your House for Pesach 5775 (Based on the Halachic Rulings of Rabbi Shlomo Gissinger Shlita, Rav in Lakewood NJ) and please be kind and donate. This is a time of giving money for the poor so they can buy wheat for Matzos etc… (continued below) This is the first law to learn and the most important on Pesach/Passover as we are a nation based and built on KINDNESS>>>!

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Their physical liberation from Egypt also freed them from their spiritual limitations. As a result, the Jewish people were able to attain great spiritual heights through the giving of the Torah on Mount Sinai.

At the Seder, we re-experience the Exodus. We must realize that G-d enables each of us to free ourselves of our spiritual limitations which constrict and limit our connection to G-d.

In truth, the mitzvah to remember the Exodus applies every day, morning and night, which is why we mention the Exodus in the daily prayers. Yet, there is more emphasis on remembering it on Passover, especially at the Seder.

Why is remembering the Exodus at the seder, on the anniversary of the Exodus, more meaningful than remembering it during the rest of the year?

Here is a parable from the Magid of Dubna, which answers this question: A king traveled with his entourage to visit his subjects. As they were passing through a forest, one of the riders became very thirsty and fainted. No one had any water so the king sent one of the soldiers to the river, a few miles away.

In the meantime, the person’s condition became very grave. The king ordered his men to immediately start digging for water. Everyone began digging furiously and before long they hit fresh water and revived him. A while later the soldier returned with fresh water from the river.

A few days later a wayfarer traveled through the forest and passed the same place. The sun was hot and he too became very thirsty and was in great need of water.

Now, if someone would tell him that a few miles further there is a river with fresh water, it may not help him much. Who knows if he could reach the river before he would faint. However, the well that was dug on this spot will surely help him. All he had to do is bend down and reach for the drink.

During the rest of the year, we are like the one who must walk down the road to the river to get water. On other days of the year, we too, must make a greater effort to benefit spiritually from the Exodus. But on Passover, the time when the Exodus took place, we are like the man who is standing at the very spot where the well was dug. G-d grants us special powers and our spiritual liberation is at our fingertips, we just have to reach for it. Moshiach NOW!!!

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Pesach- The Festival Of Freedom from Rabbi Shlomo Price! <- click here for full post! Please email to help this Pesach a big mitzvah thanks!

The before Purim Katan 2014 blues :) and leaping our way to Pesach!

13 in 2014-bar-mitzvah-celebrations-is-in-your-hands!

🙂 purim to pesach be kind This could be better, but cute for now!

Happy times ahead, 🙂 hosting together a build up 2 Click to visit the original postPurim 2014 with Lazer Lloyd and Purim itself HaMakor.

Lazer Lloyd and HaMakor with your donations will be performing Purim for the Fortunate ones please G-d @Yeshivat Ashreinu!

The Message Of Purim – Appreciating The Little Good Deeds Of Life –

Given in a shtiebl in Williamsburg. Understanding the indispensable little moments of life to fight the coldness of Amalek.  Check out class 4 session 2 <- “Think “win win” a new month of Joy comes from an increase in integrity and wanting everyone to be successful! Stories of other people building success with sphere of influence in class 5 coming soon! <- click to follow all our classes!

Kindness is what Shavous is all about, enjoy the cheesecake!

Eli Pmusic

read for free and from Gutman Locks“Why Should I Wear a Kippa?”Mikey, whose real name is Mordechai, came up to me at the Kotel wearing tzitzis (fringes) but no kippa! (head cover) This is highly unusual. Tzitzis is a much more “advanced” mitzvah than the kippa. Although tzitzis is commanded directly from the Torah, and kippas are “merely” a rabbinical custom, wearing a head covering is common to many more Jewish men than wearing tzitzis.When a Jew becomes a baal t’shuvah (returnee) he begins to follow the commandments. There is a lot of leeway in the beginning as everyone understands that you are just starting. Each of us begins at our pace and goes as far as we want. If it is pleasing, inspiring, we go on and on until it is hard to distinguish between a baal t’shuvah and a Jew who has been raised in a Torah-observant home.

So, when I asked Mikey what he was doing walking around wearing tzitzis, and even wearing the garment outside of his shirt where everyone could see them, but not wearing a kippa, he challenged me asking, “Why should I wear a kippa?” I knew what he was going to say.

“Tzitzis are a Torah commandment. G-d told us to wear them! Kippas are just a rabbinical custom. Why should I wear a kippa? Why did they make up that rule?” He asked.

“The rabbis did not just invent the custom.” I answered. “Kippas are based in the Torah. Nowadays we do not have a Temple, so there are no kohaneim (Jewish priests) serving in the Temple. This means that our individual spiritual service is even more important than it was back then. The kohaneim always wore a head covering when they served, so the rabbis instituted the custom that we too should wear a head cover.”

I went on, “There is a deeper reason to cover our heads. When you wear a covering on your head there is always something above you.” I looked up as if I was trying to see my hat, and then even above that. “When you wear something on your head it reminds you that there is always Something above you.”

He got the idea. He smiled, and walked away with a kippa on his head. I saw him the next day wearing a new colorful kippa. I commented on how nice it was. With a big smile he said, “Well, you explained it to me.”