by Rabbi Menachem Levine
by Jonah S.C. Muskat-Brown
Tu B’Shvat, Purim and Passover correspond to three phases of life.
by Dina Coopersmith
Understanding the deeper connection between Miriam, Tu B'Shvat and celebrating the New Moon.
by Karen Wolfers Rapaport
Tu B’Shvat symbolizes the beginning of the transition from enslavement to redemption.
by Debbie Gutfreund
Like the trees in the depth of winter, we have the power to emerge from darkness and blossom.
by Rebbetzin Tziporah Heller
The spiritual significance of the month of Shvat.
Spiritual lessons from trees, for Tu B’Shvat.
by Rabbi Naphtali Weisz
The Jewish imperative to use environmental knowledge for the benefit of humanity.
by Rabbi Ephraim Nisenbaum
In a rut? Don’t despair, Tu B'Shvat is here.
by Nesanel Yoel Safran
We can learn alot of things from trees. One thing is patience.
by Rabbi Dr. Natan Slifkin
Fruit and human beings share a similar essence: they both reveal only a fraction of their hidden potential.
Man is entrusted with the proper management of the world. We may not stand aside and watch the world being destroyed.
by Avi Geller
The tree as a metaphor for personal growth.
by Rabbi Yossi Ives
Judaism has a balanced and reasoned approach to environmental issues that could be a source of pride to Jews and a source of inspiration to the non-Jewish world.
by Gilad Skolnick
There is one country in the world that has devoted over a century to reforestation and greening the land. And I'm not talking about the United States or Liechtenstein.
by Yaffa Ganz
Discovering the treasure of the trees.
by Rabbi Menachem Weiman
Each month of the Hebrew calendar contains mystical meaning. Shvat teaches us about the wellsprings of wisdom.
Tu B'Shvat, the holiday of fruit trees, recalls the Garden of Eden, and the human quest for spiritual refinement.
by Rabbi Shraga Simmons
The Torah compares a person to a tree. Roots, branches, leaves. What's the connection?
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