Monday, October 13, 2008

Rabbi Yitzhak Miller

There are different kinds of religion in the world and one of the oldest religion is Judaism wherein it was been established before Christ. Judaism is the oldest monotheistic religion based on principles and ethics embodied in the Hebrew bible,as further explored and explained in the Talmud and other texts. Judaism is among the oldest religious traditions still being practiced today. Jewish history and the principles and ethics of Judaism have influenced other religions, such as Christianity, Islamand the Bahà'í Faith.

Most Jews share certain beliefs. Among these are: the unity of God, God’s concern for humanity, the partnership of God and humanity, the concern that one person should show for another, the belief in a world to come or in the Messiah or in the Messianic Age, the covenant, an agreement between God and the people of Israel expressed through God’s laws for the proper use of the universe. Jews who participate in religious observances also share the Jewish life-cycle practices, Jewish holy days and the Jewish calendar, the observance of Jewish ethical practices and practices of holiness, and practices of Jewish prayer and study.

For them, religious observances are a way of turning beliefs into actions. These actions are the rituals that create religious moments in a person’s everyday life. There are several major Jewish rituals that mark the passage of time and make time holy, other rituals are directed at helping a person to “think” Jewishly, and still other rituals are designed to help Jews to act Jewishly.

One of the people who strongly believes in Judaism is Rabbi Yitzhak Miller. He is a former international businessman decided that his calling was to be a Rabbi, to transcend a materialistic life and reach for the sacred, to serve God, and to create spiritual and emotional bonds among the Jewish people and the people of the world. As a matter of fact his goal is to bring mainstream Judaism and Jewish values to all who seek it. Known for his warm spirit, deep passion, and commitment to Jewish and personal growth, Rabbi Yitzi brings these values to every interaction and every relationship. Right now, his current projects include The Synagogue of the Greater Whole, which works to supplement programs at existing synagogues and utilizes technology to provide Jewish services and education to those not connected with a physical synagogue. He wants to maintain the continuous evolution of Judaism as a meaningful, living, life-influencing tradition. Rabbi Yitzhi also is conducting a Jewish wedding. So, if you want to know more about him just go to his website.


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