Join 400,000 Aish subscribers
GET EMAIL UPDATES
When there are no words, there are tears.
Setting the record straight.
The shooting case has become the mother of all fauxtographies.
A peaceful way to stop Iran.
A young girl's struggles and triumphs unite a community with meaning, love and growth.
Sometimes very smart people do very dumb things.
Mikvah for the thoroughly modern woman
Angelina Jolie's decision: weighing the pros and cons.
Help! My new husband is gaining a lot of weight!
A harrowing tale of surviving anti-Semitism in prison, and the remarkable journey of self-discovery.
If God is good, why is the world so bad?
How to overcome negativity.
The shocking discovery of half of my family tree, nearly a century later.
Hillel’s famous aphorism as a guide to marriage.
Kids take their cues from parents. What message are you projecting?
Should I move to Israel to reclaim my love or am I chasing a dead end?
My son’s fiancée has a mental health history that is making me very concerned.
I was a master at creating false intimacy. Until I realized I was missing out on true love.
A Jewish leader must combine bold initiative, with a deep sense of humility.
Foundations for attaining life-long recovery.
The Jewish stages of mourning raises one from the abyss of despair to the normalcy of daily life.
Practical and relevant insights on the weekly parsha.
Advanced-level midrashic and Kabbalistic illuminations on the weekly parsha.
Lessons, stories and discussion questions for parents and kids.
The meaning behind the tears.
The Jewish national period of mourning.
A 22-page thought-provoking compendium of insights and inspiration
to enhance the day.
A fascinating overview capturing the meaning of the holiday.
In the 1960’s they used to say “Don’t trust anyone over 30”; Now, they say “Don’t trust anyone who looks older than 30!”
Five questions you should never ask your child’s prospective in-laws.
Is the internet making us dumb?
Do angry birds have a choice to be angry?
A passionate music video that reveals some of the most stunning views of Jerusalem.
Critically wounded by Hezbollah terrorists, Asael Lubotzky dramatically transforms from victim to healer.
July 12, 2009
April 14, 2011 5:09 PM
This clip is hilarious. You just have to be yourself...
August 31, 2009 11:37 AM
I enjoy this very much
July 21, 2009 4:26 PM
sneaky, but true
I learned in a pyschology class, in order to make yourself 'essential', just know a couple things no one else knows....like, how to reboot the system or something. I thought it was sneaky, but definately see the truth in it.
But hopefully, if you are a hard worker, your supervisors will see that in you and keep you around.
July 16, 2009 9:29 PM
I am the "Smelly Feet" guy. I know. I am not sure I will be around much longer.
July 15, 2009 3:14 PM
it's not about the person
sad to say, but in the corporate world it's nothing personal, it's $#'s - almost any person can fill the shoes of the guy leaving, usually it's 'many people filling in the shoes of those being let go' - it's the difference between getting a job and getting welfare!
July 15, 2009 1:11 PM
At one of the parks I work at, I have been known to be the primary person for helping to keep the park clean from virtually litter-free and clean restrooms. My supervisor noted that I am the primary person for helping keep the park clean.
July 15, 2009 4:43 AM
Everyone always love to be around the person that always has something nice to say to everyone! To be "essential" at work, be the person who greets everyone with a smile, a friendly good morning, or a sincere compliment.
At the end of the day, it's the "real stuff" that matter most to others!
Display my name?
Your email address is kept private. Our editor needs it in case we have a question about your comment.
What makes Jewish mothers so special?
Complete guide to making your doorpost Jewish. But will it protect your home?
How important is it to keep your Jewish name?
Why is respecting our parents such a difficult mitzvah?
How would you answer the question?
Jewlarious is dedicated in blessed memory of Richard Allen Julis (Raphael Avraham ben Moshe) who made us laugh and made us better Jews.