Sukkot and the sabbatical year teach us the Jewish perspective on wealth and happiness.
Feeling security in a hostile world we cannot control.
A long time ago I ran away from home. Little did I know that it would teach me the meaning of Sukkot.
Sukkot is here and the search is over.
Exploring the eternal relevance of Sukkot and mitzvot in general.
In 1603, imprisoned for secretly practicing Judaism, Sebastian Rodriguez built a sukkah.
Stranded on a mountain, under the stars, I felt fear and God’s protective love.
On Sukkot, we discover that happiness is never about having; it is about being.
That night in the sukkah, I learned a painful lesson about complacency and security.
Success is getting what you want; happiness is wanting what you get.
We are all homeless until we use the tools we've got to build shelters for our souls.
They may not be able to run, walk, or even sit up, but oh, how our children can dance.
Sukkot is about finding what would otherwise be thrown away and wasted, and injecting it with purpose.
It doesn't take a war for a country to unite and feel like family. There's always Sukkot.
As a generation blessed with abundant wealth, Sukkot ensures that we keep our priorities straight.
I wanted an evening filled with the magic experience of Sukkot, but I was getting in the way.
In the very impermanence of the sukkah lies true security - we realize we are not alone!
King Solomon's exhilarating answer to: "What on earth are we doing here?"
This Sukkot, transcend your anxiety and feel secure in God's loving embrace.
Everything in life was firmly established: career, family, friends. Then came Katrina.
The ideological battle over genuine security and strength.
No matter how vulnerable our physical fortresses may be, we give harbor to neither despair nor insecurity.
Lessons and symbolism of the Sukkah and the four species.
The mystery of the water of Sukkot and the aridness of Passover.
How to bring more joy to others, and make yourself feel a little better, too.
How is the rejoicing of Sukkot associated by the Torah with the commandment of taking the four species?
Some people may be better at some things than others but it doesn't make them better people. Only all of us together can make the Jewish people complete.
Sukkot is a holiday for rejoicing. Isn't there something forced and unnatural in picking a time and saying, "Now let us rejoice"?
On Sukkot, our physical and spiritual lives coexist.