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How to Be a Radical Warrior for Goodness & Kindness

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What cause are you ready to fight for? Where do your passions lie? What are you obsessed with? What excites you? The answer to these questions will reveal much about you — that is, about your current state of affairs — and your choices and priorities.

Many people will say that they are most passionate about fleeting, ephemeral pleasures. Superficial things that provide instant gratification — sports, entertainment, money, sexuality. But imagine living a life driven by the passion to do good and help others? A life in which your greatest euphoria comes from refined love, eternal values, and long term impact? Is it possible that we are replacing transcendent exhilaration with shallow bursts of passing joys? Are we avoiding and numbing our inner fires with quick thrills?

Please join Rabbi Jacobson in this provocative talk challenging the things we value most. Learn how to take a deeper look at your life and your commitments and discover what you truly believe in. Your true voice. Uncover passions that may have long been buried and dormant in your psyche — and find out how to release them in an ecstatic surge. Instead of being part of the problem, become part of the solution; become a pioneer — a radical warrior for goodness and kindness.

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3 Responses to “How to Be a Radical Warrior for Goodness & Kindness”

  1. BARUCH SHIMON

    That each person has great worth. The empowerment which you are speaking about exists but the average person needs a great deal of motivation and perseverance but as you say, with the proper guidance and direction
    I admire your willingness to risk and confide in others to learn from everyone as is in Avos it says…the besht said that one can learn from everything in the world
    about how to serve Hashem. But you’ve said this, Yet there is this disconnect. You said this. The head and heart, within each person as a microcosm, between
    or among people. I see it manifest wherever I go…inside and out. Rabbi Nachman said that even if a person would live alone in the forest he would confront the same (type of) things as he does being in the world at large.
    I am glad for us all that the REBBE told you to write that
    Towards a Meaningful Life.
    I am grateful for your words of encouragement and hischaskus.
    I hope that we will see and manifest our oneness as a people. You are certainly advocating this. I hope to be zoche to be mekayim your
    ideals le’shmah. Please do in for us to ALL give and care selflessly.
    The REBBE is here with us helping us even now to live, not just exist (as Rabbi Mannis Freid-
    man says).
    I know that I personally am far from Hashem. But am aware that He can change all of that. I am trying to be greatful to Him for all that He bestows (and doesn’t).
    So that is why I am moved to write to you to say thank you to you, and expressing my gratitude to you for reaching out to us in your classes, I am sure that Hashem and the REBBE have a lot of nachas Ruach from you

  2. BARUCH SHIMON

    That each person has great worth. The empowerment which you are speaking about exists but the average person needs a great deal of motivation and perseverance but as you say, with the proper guidance and direction

  3. BARUCH SHIMON

    I think you speak ver7y well and express profound ideas. Some of what you reccomend sounds like a great mashpia is needed by us all. You are clear and very real and we need real Jews like you to bring or at least help In bringing us out of
    In bringing us out of gullis. That each p

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