Dance manifests our natural internal movement. When we freeze up, we muzzle and shackle our inner spirit. When we break out into an unbridled dance, with our hands waving free and our bodies unchained, our inherent inner rhythm is liberated and comes gushing forth. So when you feel constrained or stifled, consider dancing.
Ten years ago I was more stressed out and overwhelmed than I am now. So what changed?
Every time a man and woman marry, as they stand under the wedding canopy it is a reenactment of our wedding day with G‑d, the day we received these Ten Commandments. Therefore, it is clear that when we look more deeply into these commandments we will find not only spiritual advice for enhancing our marriages, but very practical and essential guidelines as well.
We often hear about listening to the voice of your soul. Allowing your spiritual aspirations to express themselves. Some call it: Freeing your spirit. But did you know that your body too contains many messages for you?
Remember, your body and soul have been traveling together through your life. And just as your soul has memories so does your body.
There are powers of our soul that transcend who we are (or who we think we are not). And if you can reach this deep part of your soul, then you can transcend your toughest limitations and discover your essential, greatest self.
What prevents us from making change? Find out what Chana Weisberg has to say on the subject...
We’ve heard a lot about a match made in heaven, but what are the real ingredients for a healthy and happy marriage? The key to a happy marriage...
"How our thoughts effect reality" by Rabbi Yossi Jacobson
Rebbetzin Tzippy Weiss invites you into the struggle she endured - both physically and spiritually - while building her family. A difficult pregnancy followed by a miscarriage brought Tzippy some of the most important lessons of her life. And now, she’s sharing it with you.
Rabbi Daniel Schonbuch, LMFT discusses the practical applications of Logotherapy that can be used by the general public and by therapists. Schonbuch explores the existential vacuum, drug and alcohol abuse and addiction, introducing meaning and values in therapy, and how to discuss suffering.