Nap Time

The world is moving at a hectic pace. People seem to always be busy--running from meeting to social engagement until they finally fall thoroughly exhausted into their beds at night.…

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Recall a Better Time

When engaging in introspection during this time of year, try to recall and “return to” a time you are proud of in your past.

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Extra Time

If you have time off for the legal holidays, use the time to participate in mitzvot like visiting the sick or helping the less fortunate.

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Family Time

Use your time off to spend time with your family and enhance your family's Jewish pride by talking to them about the things that make you proud of being Jewish. 

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Family Time

Judaism places great value on family. Find time this summer to get your family together to enjoy quality time.

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Set A Time

Schedule a daily time for yourself to say a prayer, whatever type of prayer you want. Perhaps a good time is right after your morning coffee!

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Fathers and Time

Of the three patriarchs, the one with the briefest of appearances and the fewest mentions in the Biblical verses is certainly Isaac, son of Abraham and father to Jacob. A Talmudic passage…

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A Time Without

Death is part of life, and Jewish law provides guidelines both for dealing with death and for avoiding the spiritual diminution associated with death. When a person mourns another's…

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Not the Time for Idle Thoughts

The words of the sages compiled in Pirkei Avot/Ethics of the Fathers have multiple layers of meaning. They can be applied to specific types of people at specific times but can also be…

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No Holiday as Joyous

Tu b’Av (The Fifteenth of Av) is no longer the well-known holiday on the Jewish calendar that it was in ancient times. In fact, the Talmud states that: “There were no holidays so joyous…

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No Holiday as Joyous

Tu B’Av (The Fifteenth of Av) is no longer the well-known holiday on the Jewish calendar that it was in ancient times. In fact, the Talmud states that: “There were no holidays so…

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If Only I Had Time

You do. Spend some time this Shabbat learning the parashiyot of B'har and Bechukotai and be strengthened.

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Time for Study

Set aside time to study the Mishna and the Talmud to gain a greater appreciation of the wisdom of Rabbi Meir.

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Make The Time

The non-Jew in the story seemed ahead of his time. He wanted a crash course version of Torah. While one can learn from headlines, true knowledge comes from studying in depth.

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Shabbat Time

Make time on Shabbat to spend with the family.

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Time Off To Think

Designate time during the holiday to contemplate the relationship between God and the Jewish people.

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Peace Time

Use Shabbat to create a time of peaceful rest from the world.

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Time Now

Spend time with a Holocaust survivor.

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Time Off

Use some of your time off to help others.

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Giving Time

If you have time available, volunteer at your local hospital.

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Alone Time

Spend time with the people you love without electronic devices.

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Relaxation Time

Use Shabbat as a time to relax and separate yourself from the age of constant information. 

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Time

If you are able, take time off to enjoy the week long holiday.

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Quiet Time

Find a quiet time in the evenings to express your gratitude for the good things in your life.

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Time to Mourn

If you lose somebody, take the appropriate time to mourn.

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Alone Time

Take time today for some quiet contemplation - perhaps on your commute home from work.

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One At A Time

When trying self-improvement projects, take on one realistic goal at a time.

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Make Time

Incorporate time for studying Torah into your schedule.

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Time Shift

Remember that for those affected by Daylight Savings Time, Shabbat begins one hour earlier than it did last week. 

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Time Well Spent

Spend time sitting, talking and listening to senior citizens in your life to gain a new perspective on Jewish life. 

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