“10 HABITS OF TRULY EFFECTIVE YOUS” (&JEWS)! Clarified in 10 points!

“10 HABITS OF TRULY EFFECTIVE YOUS” (&JEWS)! Clarified in 10 points!Stephen Covey is missed, he really is still helping us all be more effective 

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Check out my JIM = Jews Inspired & Midnightrabbi eli goldsmith guide too

via “10 HABITS OF TRULY EFFECTIVE YOUS” (&JEWS)! Clarified in 10 points!.


Inspired souls should gather together and really make a difference!

Realize there is one Guiding light, from Gutman Locks, for peaceful relationships and oneness, really daven for peace and oneness!!!

One and Many

How can something be entirely singular and at the same time be many? If we are referring to Hashem then certainly we would never say that Hashem is many. But He does have many names, and each name does represent a different aspect of Hashem. But again, we would never, never say that He is many. How can we understand this?
Take today for instance. Today is 4 and it is also 5. It is 6 and it is 22. It is 24, 48, and it is also 143 and it is 28424, and on and on… yet we all know that today is one. Today is always only one day.
To clarify: Today is the 4th day of the Hebrew month, the 5th day of the English week, the 6th day of the Hebrew week. It is the 22nd day of the English month, and it is 24 hours long. It is the 48th day of the counting of the Omer, the 143rd day of the English year, and it also happens to be the 28,424th day of my life… and on and on. But we never think that today is more than just one day.
Can we apply this type of thinking to Hashem? Hashem is One and only One. This is a major, unchanging principle in the Torah. G-d is One. He is also called the Creator, the Merciful One, the Father, the Judge, the All, the Only, and on and on. But surely we never see Him to be two, G-d forbid. G-d is One, and He has many Names. Each Name represents a different way that Hashem is addressed by His creation.
How then does this differ from the idolaters who say that each of their idols is just another aspect of their overall god? Not only do they call each of those aspects a different individual god, they invent and attribute forms to each of them, and then they worship that form. This is idolatry.
Whether we worship the Father, or the G-d of Avraham, we direct our prayers to the Infinite One Who is everywhere. Whatever aspect of Hashem we are directing our prayers to might change the way we feel about, or relate to G-d at that moment, but it never changes the One we are praying to.

Refuah shlema Ahron yosef ben masha , only good news 😀 Silly boys have healing this ‪#‎Shavuot‬ and swimming already

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“We make a living by what we ‪#‎inspired‬, but we make a life by what we gave.”
Keep growing #inspired,

Midnightrabbi inspires's photo.
Midnightrabbi inspires's photo.
Midnightrabbi inspires's photo.

Inspired souls should gather together and really make a difference!

Midnightrabbi Inspires

Looking forward to see all these talented holy souls singing in the holy land together ‪#‎inspired‬ by Levi Robin
Levi Robin “Headlights”
Levi Robin “Headlights” live in Birmingham Alabama June 2013 Follow Levi Robin on Facebook:http://www.facebook.com/LeviRobinMusic
Posted by Eli Pmusic · “We make a living by what we get, but we make a life by what we give.” Keep growing ‪#‎inspired‬, Mordechai Weinberger, LCSW See 
Visit Rabbi Yosef Mizrachi Web Site –http://www.divineinformation.com/ The Christian Minister is a Professor in Christianity that teach for 31 years Debate the truth 😀 midnightrabbi.COM

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Our future is in our minds, hearts and actions. Prayer of the holy Shelah!

Real sincere relationships will build our future together, the key is real #time. Focus on your beloved ones 😀 and much nachus!

Midnightrabbi Inspires

Today is a big day for prayer, for all our children… please say today and may Hashem hear all out prayers!!! and have a great month etc…

Lets help all our fathers and mothers and children …

Like  Midnightrabbi inspires

Inspirations for Everyday! <-click=> my email  for your inspiration to send to us Today!

This special prayer was composed by the Shelah Hakadosh to express the prayers of parents on behalf of their children. The Shelah said the optimal time for parents to recite this prayer is Erev Rosh Chodesh Sivan , but it may be recited anytime. The holy Shlah Hakadosh left Europe in the 17th century and made his home in Eretz Yisrael, becoming chief Rabbi of Jerusalem.

The Artscroll website states:

“All parents want the best for their  children — that they should be good and upright, that they have everything  they need for a fruitful, joyous…

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Kindness is what Shavuot is all about, enjoy the healthy cheesecake!

Inspiration in fitness and health from my own soul mate 😀
cheesecakeEli Goldsmith <umuse613@gmail.com>
hug you well…
My soul mate managed to make big steps this year towards fitness and well being.
She was suffering with huge anxiety and bouts of depression in reaction to some faulty medication which she turned around without any medication, just pure fitness and dedication to emotional well being.
Guf v’Nefesh’s is her new project and her goal is to share together weekly classes of a high standard, fun, healing and invigorating to the wider Israeli and English speaking community.
loveThe classes will be geared towards the general standard of the people in class. Any requests for specifically beginners or advanced classes are an option as well as dance aerobic classes for younger girls or other requests.
Her experience is based on years of dance and fitness/exercise experience in the dance/ theater in her youth and her current revival with learning at Wingate Israel with high recommendations.
Friendship like Jeff Pulver has inspired me and my soul mate to keep healthy and enjoy now no matter what, thanks for your support and friendship. Healthy body = Healthy soul = Healthy emotional well being.
Thank you Hashem for being the true guide always.

Shavous 2015 / 5775 inspired :D

The key to a good relationship is good #cheesecake and an even greater #rebbe to give sincere advice.

Midnightrabbi Inspires

”Mekable Pnei Harebbe Lifnei HaChag,” Receive the face of your Holy Teacher before the Holiday of Shavout 2015, thanks for posting the Tolna Rebbe for us all 🙂

tolner Rebbe with family Rebbe


The Tolna Rebbe Shlita 2013 /5773 on the Yahzeit of the Heilge Rebbe Dovid of Tolna his Alter alter Zeide, carrying the more than 200 year old tehilim which is an inheritance through the Grand Rebbe’s Zeide’s back to Dovid Tolna himself.

This was the Tehilim Dovid Tolna would davern with himself and would bring about salvation’s for the Yidden / Jewish people. There are many names and letters / Kvitlach in the sefer which show us the Chassidim of old devotion and commitment to the Rebbe and may his merit protect us. Below is pictured the new Shul in Jerusalem which shall continue the Tolna Heritage until Moshiach’s coming ! Bkrov mamaesh amen!

The Tolna Rebbe Shlita allowed us all to davern…

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#PesachSheni on the way to #LagBOmer #2015 with inspiration and kindness!

Learning from special people is the key to an #inspired relationship! 😀
May the following words provide a spiritual elevation to the soul of a’m Shlomo ben Shimon Zelig hk’m.

During the period between Pesach and Shavuos, we strive to improve our interpersonal relationships and in particular the commandment to “love your neighbour as yourself”.

“Love your neighbour” is better translated as “love your friend”. But surely this seems misleading, implying that we are only commanded to love our close acquaintances?

Furthermore, a literal translation of the commandment is actually “and you loved your neighbour” – in the past tense. In the Torah, the prefix “and” sometimes ‘switches around’ converting the past tense into the future tense.
Therefore “and you loved your neighbour” (in the past tense) is actually read as a commandment to “love your neighbour” (in the present/future tense). Whilst this application of the concept is relatively common, in the case of “and love your neighbour”, it stands out as being unique. Why?

Rabbi Yisroel Salanter was once on his way to Vilna. Next to him on the train sat a young man named Leib, who clearly did not recognise the famous Rabbi and subsequently treated him like he would any other passenger.

When they finally arrived in Vilna, a great throng of Jews had come to greet the great Rabbi. When Leib discovered who his travelling companion had been, he was mortified. The next day he went to the Rabbi to request forgiveness, in case he had dishonoured him.

When the Rabbi spotted Leib, he greeted him warmly, “Have you rested up from the trip?”
Faced with such kindness and concern, Leib burst into tears and pleaded for the Rabbi’s forgiveness.
“Don’t worry,” the Rabbi assured him, “everybody makes a mistake sometimes”.

“What brings you to Vilna?” the Rabbi asked, swiftly changing the subject.
Leib explained that he wanted to become a shochet (ritual slaughterer) and had come to Vilna to receive approval.
The Rabbi began discussing some of the relevant laws with Leib, but it soon became apparent that Leib didn’t know them.
“You must still be tired from the journey,” said the Rabbi, “come back in a few days and I will help you.”

But several days passed and Leib didn’t show up.
When the Rabbi finally managed to locate Leib, he asked him why he had not returned and Leib admitted that he was insufficiently prepared to be tested.
“Oh, I am sure that you just need to refresh your memory,” said the Rabbi encouragingly, “I will have someone review the laws with you, and then I am sure you will receive approval”.

The Rabbi sent a learning partner for Leib, but a short while later he returned reporting that Leib did not have sufficient knowledge and that it would take several months to prepare him for his test.
The Rabbi knew that Leib was only planning to be in Vilna for a short period of time and immediately undertook to provide him with everything he needed for an extended stay in Vilna.

Leib continued to study and after a while received his qualification. But not content with having assisted the young man up to this point, the Rabbi helped Leib find a suitable position in an established community.

Before leaving Vilna to assume his new position, Leib came to take leave of the Rabbi. After thanking him profusely, Leib asked him “Rabbi, why did you do so much for me – a complete stranger, especially after I treated you disrespectfully on the train?”

The Rabbi replied, “The nature of a person is that when he works hard to do a favour for a complete stranger, he comes to love him with all his heart”. [1]

The commandment is to love every Jew – even a complete stranger [2]. Of course it is much harder to love a complete stranger than someone we know, especially if they don’t show us any love! Why then are we instructed to “love your friend” rather than to “love every Jew”? On the contrary “love your friend” seems to refer only to close acquaintances.

Rather, we have been commanded to “love your friend” – i.e. to love every Jew so much, even a complete stranger, so that we finally become his friend.

But what if we already have a good companionship with someone?
There is always more to give, more to improve, more ways in which to “love your friend”. Even if someone is already a friend, there are endless opportunities to continually demonstrate our love for him, and increase our friendship.

The Yehudi haKadosh used to say that everything can be tested to see if it is good or bad. And how does someone know if he is a good Jew? If the love he has for his fellow Jew is increasing daily.

“And love your neighbour” can be interpreted to mean “love your neighbour and love your neighbour” [3]. “Love your neighbour” more and more each day.

Perhaps this is the idea behind the prefix “and”, which switches “you loved your neighbour” from being a thing of the past into “love your neighbour” – be a constant friend to him.

This also explains the otherwise superfluous words at the end of the verse “Love your neighbour as yourself I am G‑d”. G‑d’s name indicates that He was, is and always will be [4]. Furthermore, the word “kamocha” (“as yourself”) can also be read “k-mocha” meaning like the word ‘mocha’, which has the same numerical value as ‘was, is and always will be’. This is how we must emulate His ways and be a constant friend to our neighbour, always looking to improve our friendship.

Have a more-ish Shabbos,


Additional sources:
[1] See also Derech Eretz Zuta 2
[2] Rambam, Mishneh Torah, Deos 6:3
[3] Medrash Rabba, Bereishis 66:3 (based on Bereishis 28:4) which the Chida applies to other similar verses.
[4] Shulchan Aruch, Orach Chaim 5:1

midnightrabbi inspires!

So happy to get ready for Lag B’Omer 2015 & Ari Lesser this year in top form 🙂  But before that The 14th day of Iyar – begins this week – this is known as Pesach Sheni. Last class of Session 4, 10th Habit!<- “Getting high, staying high with this Inner message of 2015” , the 10 habits towards 10 commandments getting ready for Session 5! Lag B’omer to Shavuot 2015!

It’s also the yahrtzeit of the holy Rebbe Meir baal Haness.

Rebbe Meir, a third-generation Mishnaic sage or Tanna, is affectionately known as Rebbe Meir “Baal HaNess”, or “master of the miracle”. He is one of the most quoted sages in the entire Talmud and one of the five (some say seven) latter pupils of Rebbe Akiva. His father, a righteous convert, was a descendant of the Emperor Nero.
The Gemara (tractate Avoda Zara, 18a-b) tells us that Rabbi Meir…

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