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Reclaiming Joy (2) The Wrong Question - What's In It For Me?

Based on the sefer Pirkei Machshavah - Nisyonos Acharis Hayamim (the tests of our generation) by Rav Ezriel Tauber. P86. The "terrible" trials and tribulations of the three-day Yom Tov (holiday). Transforming tzdakah's into marketing campaigns - what can this mitzvah (observing the commandment) do for me? Guaranteed results? How come I didn't get a prize for my Yiddishkeit? What is the reason for my learning and sitting 12-14 hours each day in the Beis Medrash; if this is not my natural choice, the results can be devastating. Connecting back to the time when Ezra and Nechemia brough back the Jews from Bavel (Babylonia); the Jews of that time, in the short period of 70 years, had fallen into a terrible spiritual state: intermarriage, avodah zarah (ido worship), etc. What did Ezra and Nechemia demand of these returnees? An active decision to do mitzvos - a most prominent example is the Ger tzedek (a gentile who converts to Judaism). A rant about those who promise results in return for charity. To convert means serving Hashem with everything that I have and I am.


Reclaiming Joy (1) Why Are We Experiencing Such A Lack Of Simcha?

First in series based on the sefer Pirkei Machshavah - Nisyonos Acharis Hayamim (the tests of our generation) by Rav Ezriel Tauber, one of the older mashpi'im of our generation. In our generation there is a great lack of simcha (joy) among even mitzvah (commandment) observant Jews. The Chozeh (Seer) of Lublin loved Jews who lived in joy. The internet is not the cause, but the effect of our internal misery. Today's challenges of child-rearing are infinitely greater than those of prior generations. A memory of pretending to be gentiles during the Holocaust and yet observe mitzvos, especially Succos - with great happiness; and how different is today's Succos observance among many orthodox Jews. Wanting to do something FOR the Creator of the world. Doing mitzvos because we WANT to, not because we are forced to. Living a life I don't want to be in but that is dictated to me by my community, my parents, my Rabbis - how can I possibly be happy?