PSA: Someone in my community asked why Israelis don’t behave politely and form lines when waiting for mass transit or for the doors of buildings to open, let alone appointments with doctors or clerks. I replied to the question and figure that some of you might find it helpful: Welcome …
I’ll blog in more detail about the festival in a few days, bli neder, Gd willing. And just that you know, the brewers that used the tobacco leaves made a different beer which I liked a lot. So Stay tuned, and you’ll read more.
The story I remember best, which he only began telling after a few books came out about the ship he spent time on, was how being a great cardplayer saved his life.
Next week we will be celebrating Rosh Chodesh Elul, which marks a month to Rosh Hashanah, the beginning of the Jewish Year. As has been my custom at least a decade I plan on praying at the Holy Site of Tel Shiloh, Shiloh Hakeduma, on Rosh Chodesh. Rosh Chodesh is …
There may not have been archeologists living at Tel Shiloh in early 1978, but today we certainly can call ourselves an “Archeological Expedition.”
There are various “dance” workshops, crafts, gifts, clothing, jewelry and more for sale, besides food. Young women were dressed in bridal gowns for a special fashion show. And of course you hear music all the time. Many women come to pray and be at the Holy Site of Shiloh.
…it’s not right that Israeli citizens should find themselves waiting at bus stops without bus service.
Yesterday, along with hundreds or most probably thousands of others, I spent the whole day learning Tanach, Bible at Michlelet Herzog in Alon Shvut.
The Temple Mount metal detectors must remain in place, and Arabs must undergo exactly the same security inspections as anybody else!!