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Dedication of the Tabernacle

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Parsha Naso
“On the second day Netanel Ben Tzuar, the prince of Yissachar, offered. He offered his sacrifice ." (Numbers 7:18-19) Why is the word "offered" (hikriv) written twice? Also, why in the second time it's written is it missing a yud? Discover the connection ...
Why were the sons of Aaron punished? What exactly was their sin? Rashi, as recorded in the Manuscrips, sheds light on this curious episode.
Our natural human desire to get close to G-d sometimes leads us to pursue methods of religious ecstasy. Yet our human desire to be close to G-d may well be at odds with G-d’s divine desire to be close to us.
Something Spiritual on Parshat Naso
Something Spiritual on Parshat Naso
Learning from the leaders of the twelve tribes at the dedication of the mishkan.
Growing Weekly: Parshat Naso
Something Spiritual on Parshat Shemini
Torah insists that nothing in this world is extra; everything was created with a specific purpose. In fact, just by virtue of having been created, G-d has declared you an irreplaceable asset in bringing his world closer to a state of perfection. In a fasc...
Parshat Acharei Mot
When Aaron experiences the greatest pain imaginable—the death of his two sons—he was silent. What did his silence mean? And how should we react to personal suffering?
Exploring Rashi’s commentary on Aaron feeling left out of the inauguration
Twelve leaders bring sacrifices to inaugurate the Sanctuary in the desert. Aaron feels overlooked. How did G-d not only placate him, but illustrate how uniquely powerful his role was?
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