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Vayeitzei Audio Classes

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The roots of Jewish anxiety. Look into your life and find the parsha therein.
“And Angels met him…”, the angels left the land of Israel, welcomed Yaakov and brought him home.
A five minute weekly Torah insight based on the wellsprings of Torah and Chassidut
Experience the gems of the Parshha with the classic commentaries, and a kabbalistic twist.
Yaakov left Be’er Sheva to get away from the need of a peace agreement with Avimelech. Why was he more concerned about the treaty then Avraham and Yitzchak?
A five minute weekly Torah thought based on the teachings of Chassidut.
Parshah with Rabbi Gordon
Get a detailed overview of the weekly Torah portion sewn together with keen insights and timely life messages.
Audio | 4:31
M-Cast: Vayeitzei
Welcome to M-Cast, where we take a look at topics in the weekly Torah portion and see how it relates to the coming of Moshiach.
The verse reads: And Leah said, "God has given me a good portion. This time, my husband will live with me, for I have borne him six sons"; so she named him Zebulun.
An in depth presentation of Chassidic teachings on the weekly Parshah.
An advanced presentation of Chassidic teachings on the Parshah.
Every soul in the world asks itself: what am I doing here, why was I sent away from heaven?
A very short message on the parshah.
“Ufaratzta (you shall break through; spread out) to the west and to the east, to the north and to the south. . .” Genesis 28:14. Explore the layers of meaning to this central verse.
Practical Parshah—Vayeitzei
We learn from our father Jacob an important lesson in when and how to forgo a personal religious stringency in the face of a greater obligation.
A Taste of Text—Vayeitzei
There are some moments in our lives when we are at peace with our inner, spiritual selves. The majority of our experiences are strenuous, often painful, and challenge us to overcome the negative urges of our psyche.
Letters and Numbers of Torah—Vayeitzei
Jacob’s seventh son is Gad, a name that means “good luck” (Genesis 30:11). But do Jews really believe in luck?
Audio | 1:19:30
Ufaratzta -- Jump Out!
How to Study Torah - Vayeitzei
Jacob has a vision which encapsulates the future of the Jewish people and climaxes with the promise of "Ufarazta" -- the power to spread forth, transcending all limitations.
Parshat Vayeitzei
Jewish people have three daily prayer services. The first is Shacharit (the morning prayer), then Minchah (the afternoon prayer), and finally Maariv (the evening prayer.) But from another perspective, one can argue that since the Jewish day begins at sundown, the first prayer is really the evening prayer. Does it make a difference if we view the order of the prayers as morning/afternoon/evening or as evening/morning/afternoon?
Study some of the highlights of the weekly Torah portion with insights from various commentaries.
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