Click here to listen to the Daily Zohar Daily Zohar 396 Tikkun 21 – 137 Most of us have a cellular phone that helps us communicate with the rest of the world. Only a few know how it works. Nevertheless, we treat it as a...Read More
Tag: Sukkot meditation
The Holy Ari explains that when God created the world he distanced the Light from a ‘Middle point’ to create the world of Malchut. Then, a line of Light was drawn down from the outer /endless into the middle, which formed the Sefirot from above to bellow.
The mitzvah of the Lulav on Sukkot puts us back in the middle point. The Lulav represents the original line of Light and the six directions connect us to the sphere of Light that surrounds us. We can now connect to the flow of the Light of Chessed that comes down to the world after Yom Kippur. The Lulav and the Sukkah are our special tools to draw this Light into our lives.
Search the Daily Zohar
Torah Reading – Ki Tisa
Download Torah and Zohar – Ki Tisa כי תשא
Join Zohar Sparks on messaging platforms
Join Zohar Sparks - Telegram (Not a chat group)
Join on WhatsApp (Not a chat group)
Join on Signal (Chat is available only in this group)
21st Adar 3/5/2021
Rabbi Elimelech of Lizhensk
A major Chassidic leader, and kabbalist.
21st Adar 3/5/2021
Rabbi Shlomo Yosef Zevin
Rabbi Shlomo Yosef Zevin (Hebrew: שלמה יוסף זווין) was one of the most prominent Orthodox, Religious Zionist rabbis of the 20th century. He founded the Encyclopedia Talmudit, a Hebrew Halachic Encyclopedia, of which he was chief editor until his death.
22nd Adar 3/6/2021
Rabbi Avraham Dov-Ber Kahana Shapiro
Rabbi Avraham Dov-Ber Kahana Shapiro (also spelled Shapira) (1870–1943) was the last Chief Rabbi of Lithuania and the author of the three-volume work entitled Devar Avraham.
23rd Adar 3/7/2021
Rabbi Yitzchak Meir Rotenberg-Alter
Yitzchak Meir Rotenberg-Alter (Polish: Icchak Meir Rothenberg Alter, Hebrew: יצחק מאיר אלתר, 1799 – 10 March 1866), was the first Rebbe of the Ger Hasidic dynasty, which he founded in the town of Góra Kalwaria (known as "Ger" in Yiddish), Poland