Tu B'Shvat in Amuka
Day of the Segulah for Shidduchim
If you are not married, you must read this.
located in the forest of Amuka close to Tzfat, study every day along side the tomb of Rabbi Yonatan ben Uziel. The Yeshiva will be conducting a special Kabbala Prayer on Tu B'Shvat, the day of Segulah on behalf of all those looking for their Shidduch.
PRAYERS CAN BE FOR SHIDDUCHIM, PARNASSAH, CHILDREN, REFUAH SHELEIMAH, AND ALL PERSONAL REQUESTS!
A minyan of scholars, messengers of of our Yeshiva will be leading thousands of Jews from across the world who will simultaneously gather together in tefillah and prayer for all the singles of Klal Yisrael. The scholars will pray and daven for all names submitted.
The ARIZAL writes that
Tu B’Shvat is a day of segulah to merit finding a shidduch.
JOIN THE MANY WHOSE PRAYERS WERE ANSWERED
AFTER LAST YEAR’S TEFILLAH Prayer!
Do not miss this opportunity
is the only Yeshiva with a physical presence in Amuka, every day, all year.
Please support these holy scholars and their families!
ALL DONATIONS ARE TAX DEDUCTIBLE 501(c)(3)
May the merit of this great mitzvah help you & your loved ones in your area of need.
The 15th of Shevat is the New Year for Trees, known as Tu b'Shevat. Tu B'Shvat (ט"ו בשבט) the 15th day of the month of Shvat
The 15th of Shevat on the Jewish calendar is the day that marks the beginning of a “new year” for trees. Commonly known as Tu Bishvat, this day marks the season in which the earliest-blooming trees in the Land of Israel emerge from their winter sleep and begin a new fruit-bearing cycle
Although this day is Rosh Hashanah for trees, we attach special significance to this holiday because "Man is [compared to] the tree of the field". Through cultivating strong roots – faith and commitment to G‑d – we produce many fruits—Torah and Mitzvot.
In the Middle Ages, Tu BiShvat was celebrated with a feast of fruits in keeping with the Mishnaic description of the holiday as a "New Year." In the 16th century, the kabbalist Rabbi Yitzchak Luria of Safed and his disciples instituted a Tu BiShvat seder in which the fruits and trees of the Land of Israel were given symbolic meaning.
The main idea was that eating ten specific fruits and drinking four cups of wine in a specific order while reciting the appropriate blessings would bring human beings, and the world, closer to spiritual perfecto.
We mark the 15th of Shevat by eating fruit, particularly from the kinds that are singled out by the Torah in its praise of the bounty of the Holy Land: grapes, figs, pomegranates, olives and dates.