This video class is third in the Healing Dance of Body and Soul series at BreslovCampus.org. It is all about eating (our attitudes, the soul’s needs, the body’s needs, and more), based on the text, Anatomy of the Soul by Chaim Kramer. Click to watch.
THE HEALING DANCE OF BODY AND SOUL – Class 3 from Breslov Research Institute on Vimeo.
Free Breslov Course for Women Only at BreslovCampus.org
The Healing Dance of Body & Soul
Live this Monday night, May 9th, at 8 pm EST; 5 pm Pacific Time with Chaya Rivka Zwolinski
How do the eyes, hands, heart, and other body parts reflect your spiritual anatomy?
Does good health or its opposite always correspond to the state of your soul?
Is there an original holistic healing modality that is rooted in Jewish mysticism, one that is relevant today?
We’ll explore the answers to these and other essential questions using the fascinating BRI book, Anatomy of the Soul by Chaim Kramer as our guide. Rebbe Nachman’s stories and other Breslov sources will also be referenced.
Most of Rebbe Nachman’s lessons include a discussion of some part of the human anatomy. His approach to our bodily forms and functions is unique in all of Judaism, yet it rests firmly on a foundation of the deepest Torah. As we discuss this intriguing topic, we’ll come to a richer understanding of why God houses our soul in this brilliantly-complex home we call “my body”, the paradoxical interplay between soul and body, and a fresh outlook on health and healing.
- A Kabbalistic Map of the Body
- Towards A Definition of Healing
- Body/Soul Health vs. Body/Soul Dis-ease
- Spiritual Power of Each Organ and Body Part
- Digestion: Eating and Food
- Anatomy of Anger
- Purity vs. Toxicity
- Joy as Medicine
And much more…follow the link below to view course information–it’s free!
Passover’s over, and we’re all looking forward to eating Challah this Shabbos.
This raises a question: Why does chometz—leavened grain such as bread—become permissible to eat after Passover?
By the time Passover arrives, we ‘re in a chometz-free frenzy. We’re taught that chometz is likened to anger or arrogance; it’s all puffed-up with itself. We’re also taught that chometz symbolizes sadness and depression. Considering a Jew is supposed to be gentle and forgiving, humble and happy, how come we’re allowed to eat it at all?
The holy Zohar tells us that the reason we’re allowed to eat chometz the rest of the year is because Continue reading Bread And Breslov Joy