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Tree (as metaphor of man), The

Knowledge Base » Physical World, The » Plants » Trees » Tree (as metaphor of man), The
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The Jewish calendar reserves one day each year for us to contemplate our affinity with the botanical universe.
The Jewish calendar reserves one day each year for us to contemplate our affinity with the botanical universe.
A look at the various parts of the tree—roots, trunk, branches, leaves, fruit and seeds—and their corresponding elements within the human being
Since the Torah compares man to “a tree of the field,” we’ve collected nine lessons from the mystics that we can learn from trees.
Family life is a piece of art in of itself. It’s all about taking people, placing them on the same canvas, and making them interact in a way that creates a beautiful combination of personalities. It’s a display of the depth of life, giving a higher meanin...
The New Year of Trees has profound relevance in our lives. Discover what’s so special with trees in light of the kabbalah.
Trees, like man, can be 'givers' or 'receivers' or both.
Trees, like man, can be 'givers' or 'receivers' or both
The trees teach us how to relate to our children.
The trees teach us how to relate to our children.
There is something very grounding about trees. They are solid, stationary and easy to hug. And, with roots knotted firmly in the soil and a dense net of branches that dance at its head, a tree can help anchor a lost and disoriented person . . .
When we work our programs, we build lighthouses. When we nurture our faith, we build orchards.
The Torah describes man as the "tree of the fields." I've personally never understood the analogy. What character traits or growth-ring patterns can a tree achieve to compare to ourselves?
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