Posts Tagged ‘Center’

Hello, can you tell me a little bit more about the Kabbalah Center in NY,

how to become a member, is it free?

What about the Zohar books, can we read them in English in the Center.

What else do you think would be relevant to let me know?

because it’s not close to the true Kabbalah, I would like to know and to practice this mysticism, what kabbalah is ? and how it works? where can I read the zohar? how the kabbalists pray? why does the kabbalah center sell the kabbalah too high prices? when the religion is for free ? right?

is that true kabbalah? why do people think they have found the inner peace in that center? where do they get the 72 names of God? why do some rabbis say kabbalah is only for men and they must be jew and to be 40 years? what is true kabbalah the kabbalah center by Michael Berg or Bnei Baruch or something like that

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Toltec Center Electronic Bookstore


Brooklyn Kabbalah Center Purim Party 2009

I live in New York, and my friend goes to events at the Kabbalah Center. She thinks I should go with her because it will bring me closer to God. I was raised Jewish and my mother tells me that the Kabbalah Center is a cult and that she has heard very bad things about them. Does anyone know about this?


Is it Shabbat yet?


Rabbi David Ingber is the Founder and Spiritual Director of Romemu. All his life David dreamed of creating a Jewish place where anyone of any background or denomination could come and pray in an integrated way, exercising one’s body, mind and soul. Romemu was created in 2006 and now offers Shabbat and holiday services infused with meditation and yoga, as well as a myriad of community groups, teachings, and events. David studied Philosophy and Psychology at NYU, and has learned at a wide range of yeshivot in Jerusalem and New York, from the ultra-orthodox Yeshivat Chaim Berlin, through to modern orthodox institutions including Beit Midrash leTorah and Yeshivat Chovovei Torah. David received his smicha from Reb Zalman Schachter-Shalomi in 2004. He then served as the Rabbi in Residence at Elat Chayyim Retreat Center for 2 years. David’s approach to learning is informed by a similarly wide range of world-views. He is illuminated by Jewish mysticism and Hassidut, and fascinated by the intersection of these ideas with those of other Western and Eastern philosophies. Particular influences include Kabbalist Rav Abraham Isaac Kook, psychologist Carl Jung, integral philosopher Ken Wilber, Kabbalist & founder of Hassidut the Baal Shem Tov and the Ishbitzer Rebbe. David spent 10 years studying other sacred traditions in the healing arts including Yoga, Shiatsu, Pilates, Gyrotonics, Kung Fu, and Chen school Tai Chi. He is a certified Astrologer who weaves this ancient wisdom into his


Introducing the Kabbalah and Hassidut of ‘The Sefirotic Tree’. with Rabbi Laibl Wolf, Spiritgrow Josef Kryss Centre, Melbourne, Australia The Kabbalists provided a dramatic ‘storyboard’ consisting of an initial world of ‘chaos’ (Tohu) and a subsequent world of ‘repair’ (Tikkun). The metaphoric creation-scenes included energies that filled but burst inappropriate containers (Shevirat HaKeilim) resulting in ‘sparks’ (Nitzutzot) spreading through out the Cosmos. The human being was created to become the ‘spark-hunter’, collecting these shards of broken vessels and lights and restoring them to their ‘rightful place’ – a repaired world where Tikkun repairs Tohu thereby creating an advanced universe. The biblical narrative of the brothers Yaakov and Eisav represent the archetypal personifications of Tohu and Tikkun and their antipathy and subsequent reconciliation belie the cosmic processes described above.


Brooklyn, New York: The Kabbalah Center Purim Party

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