This coming Sunday, January 28, 2018—9:30AM – 5:15PM is the Annual Day of Kabbalah: Kabbalah and Meditation at the JCC Manhattan sponsored by the Center for Jewish Living – Makom/Jewish Spirituality and The Carlebach Shul
Speakers include Rabbi Avraham Sutton, Rabbi Dov Ber Pinson, Rabbi Naftali Citron, Chaya Rivka Zwolinski, and more. The JCC Manhattan is located at 334 Amsterdam Ave, New York, NY 10023.
This program will have mixed seating.
Continue reading JCC Manhattan – You’re Invited To Learn More About Rebbe Nachman’s Meditation
You’re invited to a special Breslov event just for women on Sunday, February 26th at the JCC of Manhattan.
Azamra: Hearing the Song of Your Soul
An Afternoon of Self-Discovery with Healing Chassidic Meditation, Art and Music for women
Date: Sunday, February 26th Time: 1:00 pm to 5:00 pm
Place: The JCC of Manhattan at 334 Amsterdam Ave. at 76th St, New York City
Come for a creative afternoon of Chassidic workshops based on the joyful wisdom of Rebbe Nachman of Breslov. Experience the power of Chassidic meditation, art, and song. Uncover unique healing insights you can build on. Gain self-knowledge. Take home doable ideas for a personal spiritual practice that will work in your life.
Save money and reserve online now. Or call the JCC to register 646.505.5708 or Susie Kessler, Director of Makom at the JCC, directly. 646.505.5726
Online registration is $40 per person. Price at the door will be $50.
Beginners through advanced participants are welcome. Kosher snacks served.
Co-sponsored by the Jewish Community Center of Manhattan & Breslov Research Institute
Continue reading You’re Invited: Azamra for Women in NYC
There is a school of thought.
It teaches that the way you think is organic and fluid. It arises from your intellect, life experiences, emotions and feelings.
It teaches that the main way we are able to profoundly change our thoughts is either from a steady diet of outside influence (brainwashing as from a cult, intense propaganda, life-long “education”) or relentless inner work which can be repressive and rigid—and stifles the freedom to be yourself.
It teaches that it is difficult to change our thoughts and says most of us shouldn’t even try.
It teaches that our thoughts (especially those we feel to be dominated by our feelings, more on this later) reflect who we are—indeed, they are our unshiftable permanent essence. We must simply accept this, says this school of thought.
After all, everything’s good, everything’s relative, no one thought, idea, or way of thinking or belief is better than another—we’re just fine the way we are.
Really? Then why are so many people so unhappy? Continue reading Your Thoughts And The Power Of Hisbodedus