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HIDABROOT lgniting The Jewish Spark In conjunction with aish.com Hidabroot Magazine | hidabrootusa.org | issue 48 | Tishrei 5772 | Free The Coming Revolution God WanTs To Help JusT ask HIm Rabbi Zamir Cohen 63 RosH a sHana 75 Is too Important to leave things to chance " Wishes Everybody Shana Tova and Happy Holidays 16 years experience "The best way to send since Noah" SPECIALIZE IN PACKAGING AND INTERNATIONAL SHIPPING Commercial and Personal Effects � Electrical appliances, art, pianos � Cars, motorcycles and House Hold Goods � Import and export by air and sea �full and partial containers Professional Counseling for all types of shipping at home *FREE Professional packing and crating services Storage in Los Angeles *FREE 90 Days Shipping By Air or Sea Storage in Israel Delivered to you 90 Days Storage in LA | 90 Days Storage in Israel | Free Estimate at your own home *not including containers 415.788.5888 - S.F | 818.771.1111 - L.A | 800.250.4391 firstname.lastname@example.org HoliDAy speciAl tHrougH septeMber* i t 's tHAt tiMe AgAin ! As we prepare for the holiday season, Herzog Wine Cellars is offering FREE shipping on all orders of one case or more through the month of September! Take advantage of these savings just in time for the holidays, and join us in celebrating 25 years of award-winning wines. custoM gift bAskets Are AvAilAble! cAll (805) 983-1560 * Orders must be at least one case and placed before 10/1/11 in D ogW erz H r ve o s c i ell eC M re o .com ars At is too important to leave things to chance. Here's a handy checklist of all you need to know. by aish.com sta Rosh Hashanah Pre-Rosh Hashanah A key component of Rosh Hashanah preparation is to ask for forgiveness from anyone one may have wronged during the previous year. To whatever extent possible, we want to begin the year with a clean slate � and without anyone harboring a grudge against us. One should also be quick to forgive those who have wronged him. Many people have the custom to go to the mikveh before Rosh Hashanah after midday. A mikveh, which has the power to purify from certain types of spiritual impurities, can be an important part of the teshuva process. Some have the custom of visiting a cemetery on the morning of Rosh Hashanah and praying at the graves of the righteous. Of course, we do not pray "to" the righteous, but only to God who hears our prayers in the merit of the righteous. The morning before Rosh Hashanah, we perform "Hatarat Nedarim" � annulling all vows. In Torah terms, saying something as simple as "I refuse to eat any more candy" can be considered a legal vow. Therefore, before Rosh Hashanah, we annul any vows, whether they were made intentionally or not. This is done by standing in front of three adult males (or 10 if available), and asking to be released from the vows that were made. The full text can be found in a Siddur or Rosh Hashanah Machzor. include "sweet?" Judaism teaches that everything happens for the good. It is all part of the divine will. Even things that may look "bad" in our eyes, are actually "good." So when we ask God that the year should be "sweet" (in addition to good), it is because we know that everything will be for the good. But we also ask that it be a "revealed" good � i.e. one that tastes "sweet" to us. On Rosh Hashanah, we add the paragraph Ya'aleh V'yavo in Grace After Meals. Symbolic Foods The Festive Meal During the High Holidays, a round challah is used � symbolizing fullness and completion. After making the "Hamotzi" blessing, it is customary to dip the bread into honey � symbolizing our prayer for a sweet new year. Then, after most of your slice of bread has been eaten, take an apple and dip it in honey. Make a blessing on the apple (since "Hamotzi" did not cover the apple) and eat a little bit of the apple. Then say, "May it be Your will, God, to renew us for a good and sweet new year." (OC 583) Why do we ask for both a "good" AND "sweet" year? Doesn't the word "good" automatically On Rosh Hashanah, we eat foods that symbolize good things we hope for in the coming year. We contemplate what these foods symbolize, and connect with the Source of all good things. The symbolic foods are based on a word game which connects the name of a certain food, to a particular hope we have for the new year. Here is a list from the Talmud of symbolic foods customarily eaten on Rosh Hashanah. (The food and its related meaning are in bold.) After eating leek or cabbage, say: "May it be Your will, God, that our enemies be cut off." After eating beets, say: "May it be Your will, God, that our adversaries be removed." After eating dates, say: "May it be Your will, God, that our enemies be finished." After eating gourd, say: "May it be Your will, God, that the decree of our sentence should be torn apart, and may our merits be proclaimed before You." After eating pomegranate, say: "May it be Your will, God, that our merits increase as the seeds of a pomegranate." After eating the head of a sheep or fish, say: "May it be Your will, God, that we be as the head and not as the tail. You can also use other foods and make up your own "May it be Your will..." For example, you could eat a raisin and celery, and ask God in the coming year for a "raise in salary" (raisin celery)! The Shofar Hashanah, we use a special prayer book called a "Machzor." In the "Amidah" and "Kiddush" for Rosh Hashanah, we say the phrase Yom Teruah. However, if Rosh Hashanah falls on Shabbat, we say Zichron Teruah instead. (If one inadvertently said the wrong phrase, he needn't repeat the prayer.) The supplication "Avinu Malkeinu" should be said on Rosh Hashanah, except when Rosh Hashanah and Shabbat coincide, since supplications are not said on Shabbat. If Rosh Hashanah falls on a Friday, "Avinu Malkeinu" is not said at Mincha. During the High Holidays, the curtain on the ark is changed into a white one, to symbolize that our "mistakes will be whitened like snow." The chazan (cantor) for the High Holidays should not be chosen for his vocal talents alone. Ideally, the chazan should be over 30 years old, God fearing, learned in Torah, humble, and married. A learned man under 30 with the other qualifications is acceptable. Though it is preferable to allow an unfit chazan to lead services, rather than cause strife over the issue in the community. Since it is a question as to whether the She'hechianu blessing should be said on the second day of Rosh Hashanah, we are accustomed to eat a new fruit or wear a new garment and say She'hechianu upon it. When saying the She'hechianu, one should also have in mind the mitzvot of lighting candles, "Kiddush" and hearing the shofar. Rosh Hashanah Prayers Since there are so many unique prayers on Rosh The essential mitzvah of Rosh Hashanah is to hear the sounding of the shofar. The shofar blasts after the Torah Reading are called "Tekiot M'yushav." The minimum Torah obligation is to hear nine blasts. However, there is a doubt whether the sound of the shofar should be a groaning type of cry (Shevarim), or a sobbing weep (Teruah), or a combination (Shevarim-Teruah). Therefore, we perform all three sounds, each preceded and The first all kosher wines and spirits shop on the west coast! Holiday Specials starting Sunday, September 18th Tasting Room * Wine Cellar * Full line of spirits Private Events * Gift Baskets * Delivery * Weekly Specials 8616 W Pico Blvd. Los Angeles, Ca 90035 (310) 205-9008 www.thecaskla.com Hours Mon-Thurs 10-8 Fri- 8-4 Sat- Closed Sun- 11-6 80 followed by an unbroken blast, Tekiah. Three of each set results in 30 blasts total, which are necessary to remove all doubt that the Torah precept has been fulfilled. It is customary to blow shofar in the same place that the Torah is read, so that the merit of the Torah will support us. The shofar should be blown during the daytime. In ancient times, when the Romans persecuted the Jews, the rabbis instituted blowing the shofar before Musaf, since the Romans had guards in the synagogues during the early morning. The person who blows the shofar must stand. He should be instructed immediately before blowing to have intention to fulfill the obligation for all those listening. Similarly, all those listening should be reminded to have intention that their obligation is being fulfilled. Before blowing, two blessings are recited: "to hear the sound of the shofar," and She'hechianu. Once the blessings have been made, one may not speak until the end of the shofar blowing. Women may sound the shofar and say the blessing to accomplish the mitzvah. A child who is old enough to be educated regarding mitzvot is required to hear the shofar. The shofar is not blown when Rosh Hashanah falls on Shabbat. The shofar used on Rosh Hashanah should be a curved ram's horn, and longer than four inches. It is permitted to use the shofar of an animal not ritually slaughtered. After the fact, any shofar is acceptable except the horn of a cow, ox or an unkosher species of animal. In the "Amidah" prayer of Musaf, there are three special blessings: Malchiot (praises to God the King), Zichronot (asking God to remember the merits of our Ancestors), and Shofrot (the significance of the shofar). During the chazan's repetition, we blow an additional 30 blasts in the various combinations. It is the custom to blow 40 extra blasts at the end of services, bringing the total to 100. It is customary to prolong the final blast, which is called a Tekiah Gedolah. Other Customs It is customary to greet others as follows: "L'shana Tova / Ketivah vi-chatima Tova." This means: "For a good year / You should be written and sealed in the good (Book of Life)." One should try not to sleep or go for idle walks on the day of Rosh Hashanah. (The Arizal permits a nap in the afternoon.) It is advisable to avoid marital relations, except if Rosh Hashanah falls on the night of the wife's immersion. If a Bris Milah falls on Rosh Hashanah, it should be performed between the Torah reading and the shofar blowing. Tashlich The "Tashlich" prayer is said on the first afternoon of Rosh Hashanah by a pool of water that preferably has fish in it. These prayers are symbolic of the casting away of our mistakes. Of course, it is foolish to think you can rid sins by shaking out your pockets. Rather, the Jewish approach is deep introspection and commitment to change. Indeed, the whole idea of "Tashlich" is partly to commemorate the Midrash that says when Abraham went to the Akeida (binding of Isaac), he had to cross through water up to his neck. If Rosh Hashanah falls out on Shabbat, "Tashlich" is pushed off until the second day. If "Tashlich" was not said on Rosh Hashanah itself, it may be said anytime during the Ten Days of Repentance. Both the body of water and the fish are symbolic. In Talmudic literature Torah is represented as water. Just as fish can't live without water, so too a Jew can't live without Torah! Also, the fact that fish's eyes never close serve to remind us that, so too, God's eyes (so to speak) never close; He knows of our every move. This is the text of "Tashlich:" Who is like You, God, who removes iniquity and overlooks transgression of the remainder of His inheritance. He doesn't remain angry forever because He desires kindness. He will return and He will be merciful to us, and He will conquer our iniquities, and He will cast them into the depths of the seas. Give truth to Jacob, kindness to Abraham like that you swore to our ancestors from long ago. From the straits I called upon God, God answered me with expansiveness. God is with me, I will not be afraid, what can man do to me? God is with me to help me, and I will see my foes (annihilated). It is better to take refuge in God than to trust in man. It is better to take refuge in God, that to rely on nobles. Many people also read Psalms 33 and 130. based on research by Rabbi Moshe Lazerus Reliable and Honest LockSmith & Security Specialist Commercial. Residential. High & Maximum Security Locks Lock N' Beyond " email@example.com Omri 818.430.5472 n 818.519.1249 our Doors are Open for you! With or Without Reservations! As we usher in the Jewish New Year, we take this opportunity to urge all Jews to participate in High Holiday services. If you are not affiliated with any synagogue, and/or are not planning to join any for services, we appeal to you to join us on Rosh Hashanah and Yom Kippur and celebrate the New Year with us. There are no strings attached. Our doors are open to all. No membership. No affiliation. No background. We simply want you to be a part of your own heritage. Let us pray together, sing together, celebrate together, and join together as one. High Holidays, Join Chabad for the vWc GRAND BALLROOM Hyatt Westlake Plaza Hotel ROSH HASHANAH SERVICES (SEPT. 28�30): Evenings 6:30PM � Mornings 9:30AM � Shofar 12:00 Noon Services will be held at the YOM KIPPUR SERVICES (OCT. 7�8): Kol Nidre 6:15PM � Morning 9:30AM � Yizkor 12:00 Noon � Neilah 5:30PM SPECIAL YOUTH SHUL FOR AGES 3�11 Let no Jew be left behind please call 818-991-0991 or visit www.ChabadConejo.com For seat reservations, further information, and/or a detailed brochure, HIDABROOT lgniting The Jewish Spark Hidabroot- The latest in Judaism and communication. For nearly a decade Hidabroot organization built a name and reputation. Started with a group of initiative, to work for the common good, and slowly build a powerful informative organization of the values of Judaism and rabbinic tradition. Our main goal is to bring unity among the jews around the world! Reaching 1.5 Million Homes With Over 120,000 Viewers Daily. The biggest kiruv shiur, and it's every day. "On any given day in Eretz Yisrael, some 120,000 Jews � many of whom knew absolutely nothing about Yiddishkeit as little as a year ago- are tuning in to Hidabroot yearning to come closer to Hashem!" (English Mishpacha 7/15/09) Editing Department Over 50 hours of editing for each program! "Chareidi society keeps its distance from television. But that doesn't stop Hidabroot, run by chareidim and directed by Rabbanim, from showing the secular public that they know how to produce a show." (Channel Two, 9/3/07) Filming Department Advanced equipment, costing hundreds of thousands of dollars. "The director of a famous media network who visited Hidabroot's studios was impressed by the systems, which are all the latest word in technology. Some of the equipment even surpasses his own systems." (HaMachaneh HaChareidi, 10/13/08) Broadcast Studio watch Hidabroot LIVE! Over 150 new shows a month! "The organization has invested tremendous resources in creating the studios, at a cost of millions of dollars, all to be able to serve a full plate of Yiddishkeit to every Jew." (Hebrew Mishpacha, 12/6/07) Ask A Rav, By E-Mail Over 3,000 inquiries a month. "The room gives the impressions of an intensive care unit for souls. In this room, hundreds of homes on the verge of collapse have been saved, and thousands of aveiros prevented. The conversations conducted from here have produced beautiful homes and families." (Kol HaIr, 10/23/08) Hidabroot Magazine Over 5,000 subscribers. "Hidabroot publishes a high-resolution magazine, whose standards rival publications in the general sector. The 50 pages are filled with fascinating articles on subjects that interest the average Israeli." (Hamodia, 7/19/06) Follow Up Over 10,000 Jews contact Hidabroot monthly. "The number of the Hidabroot 24-hour call center flashes across the screen after every show. Callers are received by Hidabroot's caring and professional staff. Every caller receives personal guidance on how to continue. One caller is sent to a seminar while another gets a Rav's answer to a halachic question and yet another's children are sent to a Torah school." (Chinuch, Website � www.hidabroot.org Average of 28,000 visitors a day! "Hidabroot has built an impressive media network over the years, which exposes hundreds of thousands of Jews a month to their roots." (HaShavua BiYerushalayim, 9/4/08) Seminars And Lectures Over 85,000 participants a year. "This is the second year running that Hidabroot has managed to bring together thousands of Jews, thirsty for Torah, under one roof in the Yad Eliyahu stadium in Tel Aviv... We saw people who had come from all over the country." (BaKehilah, 10/3/08) Field Work Kits are distributed in busy, public locations. "Hidabroot volunteers bring Yiddishkeit into nonobservant homes in a calm, non-threatening way and with a pleasant and professional touch." (Dati Dromi, 7/4/08) Hidabroot Is making an History!- Be part of it We Can't make it without you!! 76 Just ask Him or years I attended Yom Kippur services without having any idea why I went. Yet I sensed that Yom Kippur was more than just a long day at synagogue waiting for dinner. Anyone who works hard knows the feeling as vacation approaches. The workload becomes unbearable as you begin to fantasize about sitting on the beach. Yom Kippur is like the soul's yearly trip to a heavenly spa resort. The soul knows that at the end of the day, it will come out refreshed and pampered like a new baby. The Hebrew word for that spiritual spa treatment is kapara. Just by showing up to synagogue and going through the service we are saying: "God, I am a wreck. I don't know how I got this way. And now I'm stuck. Please help me." Everyone knows about the New Year's resolutions that are not kept. The reason New Years' resolutions fail is because in order to change, we first need kapara. Kapara means that God is personally picking us out of the mud in order that we can succeed in changing to become better people. In order for this to work, you'll need to do three things: 1) be bothered that you are stuck, 2) list the problems, and 3) find a detail in your life that you can change for the better. It is impossible to change all at once. Being bothered you are stuck means regretting having behaved in a certain pattern. Although it is impossible to change all at once, if we make even a tiny change to show we want to be different in even one area of life, then kapara can work. Kapara gives you the power to begin becoming a new person. For example, if a Wants to Help My Life Vision � � � � � � � � � � � � � � � God F Azriel Hirsh Friedman person struggles with greed, he should not say, "I'll stop being greedy." That is impossible to do in an instant. Rather he should say: "I regret that my greed is preventing me from giving to others. I am committing to change by giving an $18 donation once a month to a Jewish cause." This is the process of teshuva (retreating from one's negative actions) needed on Yom Kippur. But beware of the voice telling you: "This is an insignificant change!" When a person does even a small change, he gets the gift of kapara, and with it heavenly assistance to -- over time -change many details in life, until he eventually truly becomes a new person. To make things easier, I've compiled a list of problems where I've found myself and others often get stuck. Go through this list before Yom Kippur, and underline what most applies to you. As your read the list, if any other needs come to mind, jot them down. Then, on Yom Kippur, read the list as your own personal prayer. I guarantee you'll be so involved in the power of the day, that you'll hardly notice your growling stomach. Dear Creator of All, You are able to do anything. You know my dreams, my hurts and my frustrations. You have given me everything I have ever had, even when I didn't deserve it. You are the only source of success, and only You can give me what I want. If You invented shooting stars and coral reefs, and a fiery sun 93 million miles away so I could take pleasure at its rays on my cheek in the morning, then I know You want good for me. You invented love and You invented me. Just like Your making me was an act of love, please help me be the person You intended me to be. I know You did not create me to be mediocre, so I am asking for Your help in the following areas: Help me quit daydreaming about someone else's life, and start living my own. Help me discover what I am passionate about, my unique contribution to the world. Give me the organization and motivation to do something about it, and the perseverance not to give up on it. Let me believe that success comes not from fame and fortune, but by doing what is right. Help me overcome my biases to see where I have shortchanged myself and others. Let me quit trying to prove myself to people I don't really care about. Let me stop settling for a life where being "entertained" is a higher goal. Help me to stop wasting time on frivolity. Help me be unafraid to confront my challenges. Help me make decisions that are difficult, and to stick to them. Help me consider the long-term effects that my actions have on my life and on others. Help me invest my life in what is truly meaningful, and to quit settling for quick fixes. Help me not be cynical or suspicious of people. Help me quit beating myself up for not being perfect, and to focus instead on developing my strengths. Help me use all that you have given me well so that you can give me much more. The Letter Begins 75 Dating & Marriage � � � � � � � � � Let me believe that I am loveable. Help me find/have a truly meaningful relationship. Let me trust that I don't have settle, but that I deserve someone who will respect, care and cherish me for who I am. Let me recognize, love and cherish that someone who is right for me. Interpersonal Relationships Help me realize that my self-esteem is independent of the need to compete with others. Help me trust that my self-dignity will not be diminished if I give honor to others, and am happy with their success. Help me to be compassionate, to feel for the pain of others. Help me to care enough to do for others what they really need, rather than being � � � � � � � � Being Jewish superficially nice in order to feel good about myself. Help me avoid ridiculing others in order to feel empowered. Teach me to give people the benefit of the doubt. Help me to recognize that other people -even those I dislike -- were each created with Divine potential. Help me to respect the environment, to preserve our world for future generations. Help me to feel connected to my fellow Jews and to all humanity. Help me find discover the relevance and wisdom of Judaism in my life today. Please show me the spiritual depth of our Jewish rituals. Help me find the joy in all that I do Jewishly. Help me recognize that when the world talks about Jews, they are talking about me. � Help me to care deeply about events in the State of Israel. � Help me believe that we are really supposed to be an example to all nations. � Help me to take responsibility for the problems facing the Jewish people -because if I don't, who will? There are so many more areas that all we need help with. Yom Kippur is our big opportunity to turn to God with a full heart and ask Him to help. aish.com � Make the Joy of Sukkot a Daily Part of your Life by Judy Gruen t's ironic that of all the Jewish holidays, only Sukkot is singled out as the "season of our happiness." Why not Passover, when we were finally freed from Egyptian bondage? Why not Purim, when Haman's genocidal plot against us was foiled? How can we be commanded to be happy on this holiday, especially when we are told to leave our comfortable homes and dwell in our sukkahs? In fact, Sukkot reveals that we will never find true happiness in even the sturdiest material possessions, such as our homes. And we know from painful, tumultuous economic events how quickly material wealth can also disappear. During Sukkot, we celebrate the only "wealth" that is permanent: our spiritual connection and God and His abiding love for the Jewish people. It brings home the idea that happiness isn't about having; it's about our attitudes. During Sukkot, the Almighty's Clouds of Glory protected the Jews during 40 long years of desert wanderings. These Clouds of Glory, and the manna that fed us, were tangible proof of God's care and protection. That up-close and personal connection between the Jewish people and God is the source of real, transcendent happiness, and we have a special opportunity to tap into it, even when sitting in a flimsy sukkah. Is it possible to hold on to the happiness of Sukkot and make it part of our lives all year-round? Tal Ben-Shahar, Ph.D., a happiness expert who teaches positive psychology and education at the Interdisciplinary Center in Herzilya, Israel, believes we can. As an undergraduate at Harvard, Ben-Shahar excelled academically, athletically, and socially. Still, he wasn't happy. Given everything he had going for him, "it didn't make sense," he recalls. "I should have been happy, and I was baffled. I realized something was missing, and decided to look closely at my life." As part of his search for answers, Ben-Shahar switched majors from computer science to philosophy and psychology. In the process, he found not only the keys to happiness, but a career in helping others find it as well. Ben-Shahar went on to earn a Ph.D. in organizational behavior from Harvard, and for four years taught one of the university's most popular elective courses, on positive psychology. As a professor at Harvard, Ben-Shahar found that today's students shared the same struggles he once did, and that being affluent and smart enough to attend one of the world's most prestigious universities was no guarantee of happiness. "Happiness and unhappiness do not discriminate," he explains. "They are distributed evenly across society, age and economic sectors. But the United States leads the pack in terms of the pressure that is put on students to get high grades, to always think about the future. Adults in the work world face similar pressure. But with all this emphasis on the future, many people end up missing the present." In addition to his courses, Ben-Shahar is the author, most recently, of The Pursuit of Perfect. Through his books and lectures, he shares what he has learned attaining the often elusive goal of happiness. Much of his advice runs counter to the vaunted values of American society, such as material success. I "Working more hours may make us more money, but we'll pay the 'ultimate currency' if we do," he explains. "The fact is, additional pay and professional accolades don't make us happier. More quality time off to savor the joy we already have does. We all feel more time pressures today, and part of it is economic, but part of it involves the choices we make about how we spend our "Additional pay and professional accolades don't make us happier. More quality time off to savor the joy we already have does." 73 time." Numerous studies on happiness have consistently confirmed many of the same happiness boosters, and Ben-Shahar notes that all of these are built in to the fabric of Jewish life. One of them is a day of rest. "We know that people who take a day of rest are happier and more productive than those who don't, because we have to 'recreate' if we want to create. This is not only a value but also a tool to success." A second one is gratitude. "Research shows that people who express hakarat hatov, gratitude for what they have, are happier people and more generous as well," he observes. And from the moment a Jew wakes up, he or she has unlimited opportunities to express gratitude, from saying "modeh ani" upon arising from bed, to making a blessing after going to the bathroom for a healthy body, to blessings for food, and innumerable others included in daily prayers, even for "small" things such as being able to see and stand up straight. Practicing rituals and having a sense of spirituality also make people happier, BenShahar notes. "Going to a synagogue is valuable, as is spending time with family around the dinner table. Rituals are part of most happy people's lives." Some philosophers in earlier generations wrongly predicted that science and technological innovation would become the new god. While it brought wealth, it didn't bring happiness for those who bought into the philosophy. "Viktor Frankel called living without God an 'existential vacuum,'" Ben-Shahar says, adding that secularists who like to point to Nietzsche's famous quote that "God is dead" completely misunderstand his meaning. "Nietzsche didn't say this with satisfaction, but with pathos. He realized that a life without God meant a deep existential emptiness for many." Rabbi Nachum Braverman, Executive Director of Jerusalem Partners and the author of The Bible for the Clueless but Curious -- A Guide to Jewish Wisdom for Real People, observes that these undisputed ingredients for happiness: gratitude, community, observing a day of rest, and a spiritual basis, are all built on a framework for living that transcends the self. "Living only for yourself and about yourself is a cramped and diminished way to life," he explains. "That's why happiness is not a goal, it's a byproduct of living well. When it becomes a goal, it's just another form of egotism: it's all about me, and if that's the case, you can never find it. Jewish values and practice keep people focused on something broader than their own egos, and from living as impetuously as their emotions might dictate. Living in a community that gives context and offers meaningful relationships with people with shared values is a surer path to happiness." But a happy life is not a pain-free life, both teachers agree. "The only people who don't experience painful emotions are either dead or psychopaths," Ben-Shahar explains. "A full life has sadness, anger, envy, fear, and disappointment. If we don't give ourselves permission to experience painful emotions, they intensify, become toxic and they stick. When we let them flow through us, they weaken and dissipate." Still, the experience of happiness is very subjective, in part because we choose how to respond to pain and disappointment. "I believe that people can make the best of things that do happen," Ben-Shahar notes. "Resilient people look for and create growth from difficult situations. You can choose to be devastated by events, or you can derive benefit from them." Ultimately, Ben-Shahar says, happiness results from the innumerable choices we make, including choosing to feel gratitude even during hard times: "Do I focus on the fact I have my health and food on the table, or do I focus on the fact that I have to sell my Ferrari? Focus on the yesh versus the ain (what I have versus what I do not have)." There are few better opportunities for this kind of focus than during Sukkot, when we eat, and possibly even sleep, in little booths that are built for contemplation, not construction awards. Rabbi Braverman adds that living a meaningful life helps us to cope with loss, even incomprehensible loss. "When the Mishna asks the famous question, 'Aizeh hu ashier?' (Who is wealthy?) it means that we have all been dealt a different portion in life, with individual tests and opportunities. When you stop fighting against your portion, you can realize it for the opportunity it is." If you want to ensure that the joy of Sukkot lasts longer than your sukkah decorations, try some of Ben-Shahar's tools for happiness: start a gratitude journal, exercise, meditate, learn therapeutic cognitive techniques, simplify your life, set goals, identify your strengths and find your passion. A happy life is not a pain-free life. Not enough? Here are more from his web site: Give yourself permission to be human. Accepting emotions -- such as fear, sadness, or anxiety -- as natural, we are more likely to overcome them. Rejecting our emotions leads to frustration and unhappiness. Happiness lies at the intersection between pleasure and meaning. Whether at work or at home, the goal is to engage in activities that are both personally significant and enjoyable. Make sure you have happiness boosters throughout the week that provide you with both pleasure and meaning. Happiness is mostly dependent on our state of mind, not on our financial or social status. Our well being is determined by how we choose to interpret external events. For example, do we view failure as catastrophic, or do we see it as a learning opportunity? Simplify! We are trying to squeeze in more and more activities into less and less time. We compromise on our happiness by trying to do too much. Remember the mind-body connection. Regular exercise, adequate sleep, and healthy eating habits lead to both physical and mental health. Express gratitude, whenever possible. We too often take our lives for granted. Learn to appreciate and savor the wonderful things in life, from people to food, from nature to a smile. Aish.com 72 HoliDAy speciAl tHrougH septeMber* Rosh Hashanah Celebrates a New Year with Greats Wine grounds feature a lavish granite tasting bar, private tasting rooms, boutique and outdoor terrace. Situated within the winery, Tierra Sur Restaurant boasts Mediterranean influenced seasonal cuisine, utilizing California produce �fresh from local farmers. The menu is rustic, unpretentious, and ingredient driven, offering such items as pomegranate marinated lamb, or aged rib-eye steak and wild king salmon cooked outdoors over an open flame. Guests may enjoy a special wine tasters menu which pairs Tierra Sur's refined cuisine with Herzog's award-winning wines. Discover the finer things here at Herzog Wine Cellars. For more information, visit www.HerzogWineCellars.com or contact: David Whittemore Herzog Wine Cellars � Marketing and Public Relations Director firstname.lastname@example.org (805) 983-1560 s the early autumn months approach, goal is to create the finest wines, while providing t i M e A g A i our customers a better understanding of the industry is a n ! whirlwind of activity WinepreparationsFREE shipping on all process and what it means to us." in Cellars is offering winemaking As we prepare for the holiday season, Herzog orders of onefor or harvest. the month of September! Take advantageLater savings year, we will be releasing the next case more through At the gateway to of these this just in time for the holidays, and join us in celebrating 25 years of award-winning wines. California's Central Coast, Herzog Wine Cellars is generation of our Single Vineyard collection: 2009 no exception. As winemaking tanks and barrels are Mt. Veeder Wildcat Mountain Vineyard Cabernet custoM gift bAskets Are A pristinely cleaned and readied forvAilAble! cAll (805) 983-1560 the mountain of Sauvignon. The Mt. Veeder appellation lies within grapes soon to be at the cellars doors, there is a sense the Mayacamas mountain range, west of Napa. of excitement among the cellar's crew. In chorus, With almost 65% of its total acreage planted with Tierra Sur � the winery's restaurant prepares a Cabernet Sauvignon, Mt. Veeder is one of only new menu accenting the captivating flavors, scents five Napa Valley steep, hillside growing regions. and vibrant colors of the coming season. It is a Wines made from Mt. Veeder were first recorded At celebration of newness that resonates closely with in r e with an entry in the Napa County Fair. 1864 om o r then, the Rosh Hashanah holiday, welcoming the Jewish MSince s.c the region has continued to produce er v ella New Year (September 29 � 30) and celebrating eC quality Bordeaux varietal grapes. Our 2009 top co in is the* Orders must beofleast one case dawn at creation. It is the firstD thegHigh Single Vineyard Cabernet Sauvignon is elegant, of zo W r and placed Holidaysbefore 10/1/11 (or "Days of Awe"), and He a time to yet full-bodied with notes of cherry liqueur, black is reflect on creation and what it means in our lives. raspberry and earth on the nose. In the mouth, As this Rosh Hashanah seasons approaches, we flavors of blackcurrant and spice are framed by are thankful to celebrate the creative process here subtle oak, leading to lush tannins and a lingering in the cellar with our Single Vineyard program. finish. We already have it in the bottle, aging to Under the guidance of Winemaker Joe Hurliman, just the right moment when it will be released in Herzog Wine Cellars continues to explore the 2012. boundaries of kosher winemaking. About Herzog Wine Cellars With the last two consecutive years boasting Nestled within the strawberry fields and farm limited Single Vineyard releases, including a rows of Oxnard, California lies Herzog Wine Cabernet Sauvignon from the renowned To Kalon Cellars. Here, under the watchful eye of head Vineyard in Napa, Herzog Wine Cellars continues winemaker Joe Hurliman, the winery combines the to take small-lot winemaking extremely seriously. artisan craft of premium California winemaking Though perhaps a slightly overused term, 'small-lot with the deliberation and unyielding standard winemaking' can mean different things to different of kosher supervision and Herzog family's winemakers. In a facility that is well-equipped to heritage of perfection. produce quite large quantities of wine, winemaker Select grapes produced specifically Joe Hurliman has also found a way to create a very for Herzog wines are chosen from focused, very high-end, small production output vineyards in California's most regarded of wines. "The most exciting aspect to me is really appellations. Grown under careful allowing the wine to evolve freely - to let the wine watch, only the best fruits are 'speak' and shape the process," says Hurliman. "It's harvested and brought to the winery. really a conversation to me, between myself and From here, Joe Hurliman searches the grapes." And the wines are speaking indeed out inspiring blends of aroma, flavors - the 2006 To Kalon Cabernet Sauvignon was and colors, refined by the winery into dubbed 'the first cult kosher Cabernet' by the Wine masterful creations enjoyed across the Spectator, and the recently released Clone No. Six globe. Cabernet from Chalk Hill received 93 points from Guests of Herzog Wine Cellars experience prominent Israeli wine critic, Daniel Rogov. a wine making legacy spanning nine The Single Vineyard collection is inspired by generations, in a stylish and modern Herzog's ongoing commitment to sourcing and winery that is nothing less prospecting new vineyards, and to exploring that au courant. The the intricacies of terroir. The land, the climate, the techniques used � all of these aspects are closely examined through the lens of small-lot winemaking. This vineyard-centric winemaking is also a chance for Hurliman and Herzog to really connect with their customers. "Our A i t 's t H A t California's wine 71 BOOK A HOTELS IN ISRAEL RIMONIM Ho t e l s & R e s ort s BEST HOTEL 69 BEST PRICES BEST PACKAGES AND GET A FREE CAR RENTAL FOR RESRVATION PLEASE CALL 843.424.1024 68 To achieve significant results in life, the effort must be constant. Don't To achieve significant results in life waste a minute To achieve significant results in life, the effort must be constant. Don't waste a minute Don't waste a minute by Rabbi Noah Weinberg alive, to the ant crawling across the ground under your feet. For that 15 minutes, you are totally attuned to the miracle of being alive. Then, at the end of these 15 minutes, appreciate how the time was well spent. Time that otherwise would have been wasted... Little by little, increase your time. First 15 minutes, then 30 minutes, then one hour, then two hours. Once you hit four hours, you're sailing. The Vilna Gaon, the great 18th century Jewish scholar, said that the first three hours and 59 minutes is stoking the furnace. By the fourth hour, the pot is boiling. And don't stop. Because if you take the pot off the fire -- even for a few minutes -- you have to reboil it all over again. "CONSISTENT:" ACCORDING TO SCHEDULE To really get into gear, you need to find your rhythm. The human body loves patterns. Even the most daunting tasks become fluid when set into a schedule. This means doing the activity in the same place, at the same time, and in the same way (as much as reasonably possible). That's why Judaism has certain pre-set activities every day. When waking up, for example, we say: "Thank God I'm alive." It's a moment of conscious appreciation for getting another chance, another day. This awareness gets us up on the right side of the bed, starting our day on a high note. When it comes to any goal, make a certain time of the day "holy." For however much or little time, make a commitment and be consistent every day. There is power in that commitment. You know you are going to change. Your life will be different. Try it. Commit yourself 365 days a year, for the rest of your life: When you wake up in the morning, appreciate being alive. "CYCLICAL:" REPETITION AND REVIEW Life is not one-dimensional. It must be studied from every side and turned upside down. Study the same subject for a long period of time. Don't bounce around superficially from one topic to the next. Choose a topic you love and become an expert in at least one aspect of life. Become the effort must be constant. --er tnacifingis eveihca oT er tnacifingis eveihca oT troffe eht ,efil ni stlus troffe eht ,efil ni stlus troffe eht ,efil ni stlus troffe eht ,efil ni stlus troffe eht ,efil ni stlus troffe eht ,efil ni stlus t noD tnatsnoc eb tsum t''noD ..tnatsnoc eb tsum etunim a etsaw etunim a etsaw I magine you're stuck in traffic, and another driver is taking dollar bills and throwing them out the window. You can't believe it. The guy is whacko. Every five minutes, another dollar flies out the window! You probably never saw this. But you have seen someone throwing five minutes out the window. Maybe you even did it yourself. The bus takes off and you're really enjoying the scenery: "Oh, a hill... look at that store... and there's a park!" It's not so bad for the first few minutes. But then the cash register starts ringing up more wasted time. Ding! Ding! To become a great human being requires applying your mind constantly, until it pervades every fiber of your being. It all begins with a decision, a commitment. Try saying aloud: "Life is an opportunity. I want to use my mind, and be constantly moving toward my goal." You may notice some resistance as a little voice protests inside: "No way! All work and no play will make Jack a dull boy. C'mon, let's space out and watch TV!" Does this mean being an obsessive workaholic? Of course not -- you still need to sleep! Let's understand. "Constant striving" means that when you sleep in order to be more productive, then the sleep becomes part of your overall goal. It's the same with eating and exercise. So what about relaxing? Of course it's okay to relax. But relaxing means "changing gears." Your relaxation should be purposeful and directed. Think of something else that's not as exerting, but is still meaningful. For example, shift your focus to nature, music or art. Sometimes, even a simple change of scenery, a cold drink, or a breathe of fresh air is enough to recharge your batteries. But don't space out. We do this, because it is painful to be constantly aware, to be constantly "on." To break through that pain, focus instead on the pay-off. When you are constantly aware, every experience becomes a lesson in life. For example, if you are in a dentist's office, you could use that time to reach any number of crucial insights: I'm lucky to have teeth. A toothless life would be much less pleasurable. If there is such a thing as dental hygiene, there must be a concept of spiritual hygiene, too. I wonder what it is. Without the pain of the drill, my teeth would fall out. Perhaps some other difficulties in life also help me accomplish good things. The human body is so intricate. The integration of teeth, gums, tongue and saliva is an incredible feat of anatomical and physiological design. How did it all come about? Whatever you are doing at any given moment -watching the news, working on a business deal, talking to a friend, reading this article -- give it your full attention. Decide that you are willing to take the pain of thinking, of being aware, all day long. "CONTINUOUS:" WITHOUT INTERRUPTION Whenever you pursue a specific goal, it should be without interruption. It's actually better to study for one hour straight, than for two hours with interruptions. Interruptions break our train of thought and limit our ability to retain information. They take the power out of learning. Set aside a certain time when you block everything else out, where you will not budge from the activity you're focusing on. Don't sit down and then get up to open the window. Then get up to fetch a Coke. And get up again to close the window. And get up to turn on the radio. Make up your mind: "I am going to do 'X' for one hour straight. No bouncing up and down!" For an entire 15 minutes, don't stop. Not to change your seat, not to get a drink, not for anything that isn't life-threatening! You can practice this while riding on the bus, or waiting at the dentist's office. Set yourself a goal of 15 minutes to focus exclusively on one subject. It may be a problem you're having at work, a personal goal, or an issue in a relationship. For example, you might say to yourself, "The next 15 minutes I am going to devote to thinking about my family, how I can help them, why I love them, my pleasure in them." Or try devoting 15 minutes a day to be aware of every aspect of life around you -- from the blood coursing through your veins to keep every cell 67 << This wakes up the body. This wakes up the soul. Everything you need to make your High Holiday experience meaningful and unforgettable. aish.com/highholidays Your Life. Your Judaism. << engrossed. Whatever subject you choose, there is always more to learn. Even as you move to other areas of knowledge, be alert to pick up information pertinent to previous topics. This allows for cross-referencing, and ultimately, a deeper understanding. Whatever you learn, make sure you don't forget. How many times has an insight struck you with astonishing clarity -- and then slipped out of your mind the next day? The insight is fleeting if you don't capture it in some way. It has to sink into your bones and permeate your mind. This means constant review of one's learning in some form or another. Verbal repetition is powerful. It clarifies an idea and brings it into reality. That's why we repeat the Shema twice a day, and why we review the Torah year after year. The Sages of the Talmud would repeat any new insight 40 times -- and repeat an especially vital idea 101 times. It's kind of like "Remember the Alamo!" Of course, you may forget the Alamo, but you can remember this article in a catch-phrase like "Make Every Second Count" or "Live to the Max." Whatever moves you and gets you energized, repeat it again, again and again. Make it your refrain, your background music. When you wear out one phrase, get yourself another. Whatever works has power. * * * "COMPREHENSIVE:" BE A STUDENT OF LIFE Imagine someone asking you, "What do you do?" You answer, "I'm a lawyer," or "I'm an engineer," or "I'm an accountant." Wrong! Wrong! Wrong! Suppose you see someone going to sleep, and you say to him, "What do you do?" He says, "I'm a sleeper." "You're a sleeper? How do you make a living doing that? Who pays you to sleep?!" That's my point exactly. When you add up the hours over a lifetime, you spend more time sleeping than being a lawyer. The essential you is not the lawyer. It is the thinker, the seeker, the living, breathing human being who loves, who is continually growing, who desires greatness, who hungers to know more. Identify with this. It is who you really are. Ask a woman with four children: "Who are you?" She answers: "A mother." But that's only one aspect of who she is (albeit an important one). She's also a friend, a community volunteer, an educator, a chef, a nurse, a child psychologist, a thinker, an information gatherer, a pursuer of truth, and more. Unfortunately, we develop this identity problem early in life. Every child is asked: "What do you want to be when you grow up?" This question has subtle implications that can damage a developing personality. The child is thinking: "What's wrong with being 'me?' Is 'me' so terrible that I have to 'become' something different when I grow up?" The Sages say: "Make the study of life your main occupation, and your profession secondary." The question is not "what are you doing for a living," but rather "what do you do for life?" If you see yourself as a "thinker," then thinking becomes a priority. So update your self-definition. Learn your whole reason for living and live it fully. IS LIFE GOOD? The bottom line is you have to decide: Is life good or not? This comes down to a more basic question: Does life have purpose? If it doesn't, then there's no reason not to waste time, because nothing really matters anyway. But if you believe there is a purpose to life, why would you want to waste any bit of it? You'll want to understand every aspect of life, to do the most with the limited time you have. Jewish consciousness says that the worst crime is murder. The worst murder is premeditated. The worst premeditated is of family. Even worse is murder of self -- i.e. suicide. Spiritual suicide is worse than physical suicide. Killing time is spiritual suicide. Human beings were created for pleasure. Adam and Eve were placed in the Garden of Eden. In Hebrew, Eden means "pleasure." When you commit yourself to what a human being was destined for -- a life of pleasure -- you will go out searching for the highest pleasures. Along the way, you'll make distinctions between pleasure and comfort, between necessary pain and needless suffering. And through the process, you'll discover the true meaning of life. The Torah says: "Abraham was old and he came with his days." Many people can become old without their days, because they may only experience growth over a year. But Abraham and Sarah had daily growth spurts. They got as much out of living as possible. Make the commitment to discover life's deeper pleasures. It could be the difference between a useful life and a wasted one. aish.com NT AWARENESS h 10 TOOLS FOR CONSTA omplish. If you know what you're after, you'll pursue it wit acc n out what you want to 1. Pla oze button control more vitality. morning. Don't let the sno g how you'll get up in the 2. Plan in the evenin Shema. your life. minutes early and say the . on the right foot, get up 10 to avoid them in the future 3. To start off cles were. Strategize how what the obsta 4. Review your day. See in the past 24 hours. ht now, Review what you learned mine: "What am I doing rig at least once a day and exa aming 5. Catch yourself day dre ectively?" I use this moment more eff , etc. ready to and how could are. Have books, thoughts of life. Study wherever you e pieces of 6. Become a student w like a zombie.) Memoriz (No staring out the windo e at keep your mind growing. wn the street or wait in lin ing to learn as you walk do eth wisdom. It will give you som lf up when the supermarket. the spot, and to wake yourse rases, to inspire yourself on 7. Pick appealing catch-ph s ? What am I doing on thi you feel like drifting off. What is the purpose of life question: 8. Frequently ponder the bitions? planet? you need to realize your am you want to study? What do do 9. Plan ahead now. What nt to grow? nutes or a dollar? How do you wa is more important: five mi "time is money." But which minute of it. 10. Everyone says that of your life. 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