In this four-part series, Rebbetzin Heller shares insight into our spiritual relationship with food and eating. We learn the ways in which we connect to spiritual eating and how to define our relationship with food.
Class 1: Food and Mood
We learn how to confront emotions directly rather than allowing them to lead to indulging in food.
Class 2: How We Relate to Food
We learn about how we relate to food in a physical sense, what eating actually means on a spiritual plane and how to elevate the eating experience.
Class 3: Holy Eating
We learn how eating can elevate our animal souls to a higher level of consciousness and the deeper reason for eating each of the foods that we do on Shabbat.
Class 4: Elevating Ourselves
When used correctly food can be a vehicle that elevates us from the pitfalls of this world into something much higher. We explore Birkat Hamazon (blessing after bread), which further illuminates this concept.
About Rebbetzin Tziporah Heller: Internationally acclaimed speaker and educator, Rebbetzin Tziporah Heller has been a full-time lecturer at Neve Yerushalayim College in Jerusalem since 1980, impacting the lives of thousands of women worldwide. She is also the author of six popular books, including Here You Are, Battle Plans, and This Way Up.
“Her teachings are changing my life. Thank you for making them available in the USA.”
“What a blessing!! The class was extremely insightful and beautiful. It feels right to listen to someone who thinks like I do and also brings beautiful light to the table. I loved it! It encourages my best!”
“The healthy relationship class hit home. Since I am 6 years old I have been mothering instead of being mothered. I am trying for many years to accept that my mother hasn’t grown up and never will. She is impulsive, manipulative, and inconsistent and I get very frustrated with her. I keep making resolutions that I will not react to her triggers but as soon as I’m with her -boom. so I don’t like going to her and feel guilty. your class is changing my perspective on kibbud eim . I know it will take a lot of work but thank you for removing the first brick.”