The campgrounds buzzed with excitement. Camp was nearly over, and everyone was getting ready for the grand banquet.

Sarah was especially excited, and proud of herself, too. With the camp competition coming to a close, she was a five-star general.

At the banquet, everyone applauded and cheered as Sarah's name was called. She walked over to the stage to receive the grand prize. The head counselor smiled, shook her hand, and gave her a beautifully wrapped gift and another small box.

After the banquet, Sarah went to look for the head counselor. "Thank you so much for the prize," she began.

"You certainly you deserve it," she said, giving her a hug.

"But why did I get that extra prize?" asked Sarah.

"That was a bonus," she smiled. She thought for a moment, then said, "Sarah, you like to study. In the Torah, we can find a commandment that can be compared to that extra bonus you received."

Sarah was very curious, and she found the commandment.

The Torah tells us that we should give a bonus to a servant who works for his master for six years and is then freed. When he leaves, his master is commanded to give him gifts.

These gifts are not payment for the servant's work. The master pays the servant at the beginning, before he begins his work. And for six years, the master takes care of all the needs of the servant, his wife, and his children. Afterwards, the master gives him extra gifts as a bonus.

We always need to know that we should give someone who works hard a little bit extra or a bonus.