The Torah concept of loving to do acts of kindness means that you feel great pleasure when you can say something kind or serve and help others. It's not a bother to help others. Rather it's a privilege and a wonderful opportunity to do something meaningful with your life.

Saying something kind doesn't cost anything. Even people with extremely limited financial and material resources can say kind words to others. If you can't help someone yourself at the moment, find others who can help and will.

Each and every day look for something kind you can say or do. Learn lessons from every kind person you meet or observe. When you hear stories about kindnesses, store those precious resources in your mind's library for future reference if you can't apply the lessons immediately. You might be able to do something similar in a smaller way. Eventually an opportunity might arise allowing you to help in ways that you previously weren't able to help.

Imagine yourself doing great acts of kindness. Imagine yourself encouraging others to be kind. This imagery elevates you and makes it more likely that you will actually do many acts of kindness in the future.

Kind people are happy people. When you do an act of kindness, the pleasure part of your brain is activated. Your brain actually produces hormones that give you pleasure. We humans enjoy contemplating and reflecting on kindness.