Understanding why and how prayer works. A Jewish perspective.
An excerpt from the just-published book, Wisdom for Living: Rabbi Noach Weinberg on the Parashah.
Do angry birds have a choice to be angry?
A sampling of short video discussions from the founder of Aish HaTorah.
Comprenez la dynamique du rire et utilisez-la à bon escient.
The six constant mitzvot and further articles on fundamental Jewish thought.
Audio versions of the 48 Ways lectures, as originally given by R. Weinberg.
Rabbi Noah Weinberg's classic series, The 48 Ways to Wisdom.
A collection of quotes from Rabbi Noah Weinberg's inspirational wisdom (text version).
A short film featuring Rabbi Noah Weinberg's inspirational wisdom.
To achieve significant results in life, the effort must be constant. Don't waste a minute.
Cultivate the greatest possible relationship with the greatest possible benefits.
When the media hits you with another message, don't take it for granted. Analyze and question.
Articulate your beliefs out loud, and find out if you really believe what you say.
Who runs the world? Staying focused on God is a constant life challenge.
Life is full of distractions from the underlying reality of God's existence.
Don't go through life making assumptions about who you are. Take time now before a crisis comes along and forces the issue.
Embedded deep in our consciousness is the knowledge of life's precious secrets. The key to access them is the ABCs.
When the Jewish people stood at Mount Sinai, the entire nation was unified. The lesson is clear for us today.
A passionate desire to connect with the Almighty is a constant human striving. How do we know if we're connecting?
In the face of the Grand Canyon or a hurricane, we feel exhilaratingly small. It's the power of awe.
Life is full of pleasures. But some are a quantum leap above the rest.
The key to happiness is to appreciate what you have. If it's so simple, why are so many people unhappy?
Roller coasters and horror movies... we pay good money to be scared out of our wits. Harness the energy of "fear" for positive purposes.
In this age of information overload, how do we sort out the good from the bad? Here are powerful techniques to really "know what you know."
The human quest "to be good" drives virtually everything we do. Distinguish between "material good" and "spiritual good."
Humility is not an inferiority complex. It's doing the right thing and not being dependent on the opinion of others.
Joy gives you the power, motivation and confidence to achieve things that otherwise seem too difficult to attempt. Better than a granola bar - joy is pure energy.
Do you feel like you're talking to a wall when you pray? Here's five key tools for getting your prayers answered.
We use just a small fraction of our mental capacity. To achieve more, learn how to concentrate and avoid distractions.
Don't read about wisdom in a book. Find an expert and watch how he works.
This uniquely human endeavor spells the difference between life and death.
Companies test-market new products. To know the value of your ideas, find friends to give you straight, honest feedback.
Until you know what you are willing to die for, you have not yet begun to live.
Human instinct is to run from fear. Judaism teaches that fear of God is a positive motivator for greatness.
Don't let your idea remain a hazy notion in your imagination. Transmit it to others and make it a reality.
We make snap decisions or may mull over decisions for too long. Become skilled at a happy medium of decision-making.
Enjoy the pleasures of the physical world. But don't make materialism an end unto itself.
Torah is not an arcane text of the ancient world. It is the essence of Judaism, which is the essence of ourselves.
Gaining objective definitions is the first step to intellectual honesty. Applying those definitions to life is what determines greatness.
Understanding the dynamics of love can improve our relationships ― and the success of our entire nation.
Judaism is not a reference work sitting on the shelf. It's to be lived and internalized.
For three millennia, Shabbat has been the Jewish oasis in time. Find out what's behind this weekly day off.