Don’t forget the special moments of life for you and your friend!

  1. Midnight Rabbi
    Great news !!! The Ethiopian Bar Mitzvah is going ahead Monday 23rd April (Rosh Chodesh Iyar), as thank G-d many kind people have raised the funds necessary to make this special day for our young men.

    Bar Mitzvah Ceremony
    Becoming Bar Mitzvah is often the most significant event in a teenage boy’s life. It marks the important boundary between childhood and adulthood and is generally a time for great joy as well as reflection. Sadly, many of the students at the Bet Shemesh Educational Center simply cannot afford to celebrate this special occasion because of their families’ financial hardship.This year, the Bet Shemesh Educational Center seeks to fulfill the dreams of its Bar Mitzvah boys. After completing an educational course about the significance of becoming Bar Mitzvah, each of the boys will be given a set of teffilin, and a tallit, as well as a small gift in honor of the momentous event. They will also have the opportunity to celebrate their special day with their families and friends,when they are all treated to a luxuriously catered meal and taken on an exciting field trip. For more info click here<-.This meaningful day of growth and celebration will be unforgettable for our students!If you would like to help a Bar Mitzvah boy receive a trulyspecial Bar Mitzvah celebration,please click here (and mention eli in comments) or contact Eli or

    phone 0573175856/ 00972573175856

    This coming Passover, (don’t you passover), the Jaffa Institute is hosting a Pesach Seder for 500 impoverished Ethiopian immigrants in the Bet Shemesh Educational Center’s beautiful new dining hall. For many of these families, this will be the first Seder of their lives; an experience never to be forgotten.

    Join Us: @Www.Jaffainstitute.Org And Donate Generously After Reading above Http://Www.Jaffainstitute.Org/Online-Donations-To-The-Jaffa-Institute Write In Comments Eli’s Friends …

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    Some important videos i want to share too 

We have been commanded not just to observe the Shabbos, but also to do so “for the generations – an everlasting covenant” [1]. Whilst of course it is within our abilities to keep our own Shabbos’s, how can we be commanded to keep Shabbos as a sign for the generations? Surely this is up to them! Indeed they are also commanded to keep Shabbos themselves in any case.

   Cipora, 10, and Shraga Feiveleh, 16, were the only survivors in their family.

   They were born in Bukovina Romania. In 1941 the family was dragged to Mogilev, Ukraine. When Cipora was 8 her father was murdered in cold blood for praying and her mother could not be consoled, and died two weeks later of a broken heart. The children survived on whatever they found in the garbage bins.

   After the war, they ended up in an absorption centre in Haifa, Israel. Cipora’s brother was old enough to choose where he wanted to go, but she was too young. In the distance she saw her brother get in a bus. An older man approached her with a doll and a watch and told her to follow him

   “Where are you taking me?” she asked him.

   To a place where there are lots of children like you. You will have lots of friends” he assured her.

   Sensing there was something that the man – with an uncovered head – was not telling her, she asked him, “Do they do this?” as she closed her eyes bent her head downwards and waved her hands in circles three times towards her.

   He knew what she meant: for her mother used to do the same thing in front of the candles on Friday nights ushering in the Shabbos queen.

   “No – this is a new place,” he answered her, “Don’t think about the past.”

   “Take these back,” she said returning his gifts, “I don’t want to go with you.”

   “Keep them, even if you don’t come with me,” the man offered.

   “I don’t want them,” Cipora persisted. “If I keep them, one day you might come back and say that you gave something to me. I don’t want that.”

   The man took back the ‘gifts’ and as tears welled up in his eyes he turned to the officials at the desk and instructed them, “send her to Mosad Aliyahu” (which was a religious kibbutz).

   She was put on a bus – and reunited with her brother!

   Today Cipora Adler is a member of the Queens Burial Society where she performs ultimate acts of kindness.

   How can we keep Shabbos as an everlasting covenant for the generations? Perhaps the answer is that due to its importance and influence on our lives, by properly sanctifying that Shabbos, by definition we are sowing the seeds for the future. Sometimes we might not see the fruits of our efforts, but so long as we properly keep the Shabbos, we can be sure that one day the seeds of our efforts will sprout. This is the everlasting covenant of Shabbos.

   Have an everlasting Shabbos,


 The written English translation of
Parshas TITZAVEH/PURIM Shalosh Seudah Torah is ready!
Download at NO COST – click Here

The Importance of the Souls of Parshas Zachor Every Jew corresponds to a letter in the Torah according to his essence. What kind of unfortunate soul corresponds to the letters – ‘All the stragglers that trailed behind you’ – that we read on Parshas Zachor? The poor souls that correspond to the word Amalek are those that are trapped by their evil inclination.
The Jews rooted in the words, ‘he [Amalek] found you on the way’ have different failings according to the different interpretations of the word ‘Karcha’.
‘Karcha’ can be interpreted as cold; there are Jews who are cold and indifferent to Judaism. ‘Karcha’ is similar to the word ‘Mikreh’, coincidence. There are Jews who are weak in their belief in divine providence; they see interrelated events as mere coincidences in a haphazard world. ‘Karcha’ can also indicate impurity, and corresponds to people who are impure.
There are also lazy, tired people, who cannot get their act together in the service of Hashem. They are rooted in the words, ‘tired and exhausted’.
These wretched souls are the ones which comprise the chapter of ‘Parshas Zachor’ – the chapter which exhorts us never to forget what Amalek did to us – which we read on the Shabbos before Purim.

However, it is the most important chapter in the Torah – it is the only one which we are biblically obligated to read from the torah scroll! All the other readings of the Torah are only rabbinically mandated.
Hashem calls out to the least worthy of his children and exhorts: Remember what Amalek did to you! Remember that you are my child and nothing can change that – including your actions. Grab onto Purim, onto the great powerful light of the Megilah and ignite your own soul from the new light which I dispense on Purim.

Source: Excerpted from written English translation of the Parshas TITZAVEH/PURIM Shalosh Seudas Torah 5772    Please listen to this too


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About Midnightrabbi inspired aka Eli Goldsmith

Eli Goldsmith aka the Midnightrabbi inspired, is originally from a well-known family, in the music biz and entertainment industry, from London, has transferred his upbringing and talents to be at the cutting edge of culture and Jewish talent hosting events for many programs. He studied in England at John Lyons School Harrow, Woodhouse College and Sussex University! Continuing his education in Israel, Talmudic Law and group council at Ohr Somayach, Kollel Aiza Birah and Kollel Boston, in Derech Hamelech and Rabbi in 6 well-known programs where was named honorably the Midnightrabbi by the beloved students themselves, He has rounded off his outlook with a large breath of wisdom including the "7 habits" from Stephen Covey to become the “10 habits” practical business successful approach. Working as a Consultant in the well-known Charity for 4 years, the Jaffa Institute and sister program the Bet Shemesh Educational Center is where he honed his talents in management and formed a bond with many special people worldwide. Recently working as a Consultant and Office manager of UKA United Kashruth Authority. And as a Counselor at Retorno a REHAB center. Eli was excitedly consulting, & as Customer Service & Sales Executive updating their Social media, @Student Services at MJI Institute. Eli Goldsmith is looking for new opportunities to inspire, alongside performing successfully as a Customer Service Executive at Nu Mark LLC. Eli contributes to HR and training with CX talks and positive professional feedback. Speaking in front of large audiences with confidence and inspiration. Eli is dedicating his spare time to the Future Special Education. This is the key to the root of the issue in Education! Partner with Founder of Unity Inspires Projects aka UPI! speaker :) Eli G manages Nissim Black to book please email thanks :)

One response to “Don’t forget the special moments of life for you and your friend!”

  1. midnightrabbi says :

    great pics from purim click here =>

    Reb Gutman, Why?

    First off, today is Purim, and I wish you a happy Purim. Next, I have a question about something. If it is too personal, I will understand if you do not answer, but why do you refuse to call yourself ‘Reb Gutman,’ and instead only use your personal name. After all, if people want to honor you with the title “Reb”, I think that you should take it.

    There are a number of good reasons why I shun your generous title. Let me give you two of them. First and foremost, the Talmud tells us that the “Rabbis require titles to bring honor to themselves,” (such as Rav, Rabbi, Gaon, Reb, and so on) but the Prophets, who were so much greater than they were, have always been known by just their first names!

    Secondly, a Jewish teacher or writer (and his works), will often become known by his rosh hatevot (the initial letters of his name). For instance, you might not know who Rabbi Moses ben Maimon is, but you certainly know the Rambam. You might not recognize Rabbi Moshe ben Nahman’s name, but you definitely have heard of the Ramban.

    Well, a good friend and well-meaning associate decided to give me a promotion from being just plain “Gutman,” to becoming “Reb Gutman.” Unassuming enough, right? But before this, I, and my writings might have been called the “Gubeg” (My father’s name was Gershon). Gubeg seems okay, but after my new lofty title, the initial letters became Rgbg. You might think that this is pronounced Regbag, and I would become the “Regbag,” but I know that it will be pronounced in a more fitting manner, which is Ragbag, and I and my work will become known as the “Rag Bag.” So, with all due respect, you can just call me Gutman.

    Have a happy Purim

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