He will relate a lot more to a couple where the husband is working.
Besides, since it's essentially a rabbi's job to reach out to people, the non-rabbi may be perceived as more sincere.
He is sometimes called "Nebuchadnezzar the Great," but he is reviled by Jews for having destroyed the Holy Temple in Jerusalem and exiling the Jews from Israel.
The seminar is given in hundreds of cities throughout the world.
For more info: Finally, ask the Almighty to open his heart.
(They miraculously emerged unscathed.) Nebuchadnezzar was a megalomaniac who built the Hanging Gardens of Babylon; in testimony to his grandeur, each brick was inscribed with his name.
Amazingly, in our time, Saddam Hussein pronounced himself as the reincarnation of Nebuchadnezzar, and dreamed of restoring the Babylonian empire to its former size and glory.
that we can reach ever-greater heights, never be a cause for sadness. try to realize that what I have achieved so far allows me to proceed even further.
With stories and insights, Rabbi Twerski's new book Twerski on Machzor makes Rosh Hashanah prayers more meaningful.
However, the result of such consideration should not be dejection.
To the contrary, just as graduation from one level of education prepares and enables us to move to a higher level, and we are certainly not saddened by moving up, so should our awareness of our own "defectiveness," i.e.
(Nebuchadnezzar later regained his sanity and returned to rule.) "The Torah ideal is to greet each and every person with a pleasant facial expression." (Tomar Devorah, ch.2) When you greet someone in a friendly way, you never know what a positive effect you will have.
A certain individual who greeted everyone with a smile and kind words was approached by someone and told, "You saved my life." The person went on to tell how he'd suffered a number of serious setbacks and was contemplating suicide.
My husband and I have been married for two years, happily. He has learned how to make Kiddush and say Grace After Meals (with transliteration), and happily accompanies me to peoples' homes for Shabbat meals (including local Aish folks, who are terrific).