PARSHAS HAMON PDF

A few thoughts: 1. Trying to offer some rationalization of how the segulah works seems to me to be a waste of time. A segulah by definition is something whose workings cannot be explained. Parnasa does not mean wealth.

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Posted on February 7, by jewishspectacles There is a custom that has become increasingly wide-spread, due to the nature of what it is supposed to do for us. That is to recite today, Tuesday, Parshas HaMann, the verses that relay the story of the Manna raining down from Heavens. This is supposed to be an aid in bringing down the blessings of abundant Parnassah [livelihood]. Actually, in the Talmud it states that saying this every day is advisable to be helped with earning our daily bread.

The Levush explains that just as the Manna came in quantities exactly suited for the day, we are asking for the needs of our day-to-day existence. So today, many people will be whipping out their siddurim and concentrating really hard on saying Parshas HaMann, hoping they will get enough of a bonanza to redo their house, buy their Mercedes van and go on that family vacation.

Yet, you begin to read…two verses in, and the tune changes. Was a time when our grandparents or great-grandparents knew the pangs of hunger and of want.

Out went their Tefillin and their Torah as they built their McMansions and chased the American dream. By all means, say the Parshas HaMann today. Yet realize you are being asked to show your loyalty to G-d with Parnassah. What will you do with the increased money He will send your way?

Is it for your designer duds…or to help the Kollelim, Yeshivos and the widows and orphans? Is it for your aged steak or to stock the local Bikur Cholim room with food? Do the right thing with our money today, and know that tomorrow will be taken care of as well? It is good that at least once a year we say these verses about the Manna, not only to give us the opportunity to beg for money, but also as a chance to realign ourselves with Torah values about that money.

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Should We Say Parshas Hamon

Reb Sholom of Stropkov used to say this over in the name of the Rimanover. Reb Mendel of Rimanov expounded on Parshas Hamon for 22 years; many of these explanations are available in print. It is therefore understandable that he is the source of this minhag; if anyone really understood the meaning of Parshas Hamon, it was him. The halachic works say that it is a good thing to read Parshas Hamon everyday. The common custom seems to be to read each posuk once, without cantillation, aside from the Tuesday of Beshalach.

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Parshas Hamon – The Segulah for Parnosah!

Posted on February 7, by jewishspectacles There is a custom that has become increasingly wide-spread, due to the nature of what it is supposed to do for us. That is to recite today, Tuesday, Parshas HaMann, the verses that relay the story of the Manna raining down from Heavens. This is supposed to be an aid in bringing down the blessings of abundant Parnassah [livelihood]. Actually, in the Talmud it states that saying this every day is advisable to be helped with earning our daily bread. The Levush explains that just as the Manna came in quantities exactly suited for the day, we are asking for the needs of our day-to-day existence.

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Parshas Hamon Enclosed. Read The Segulah For Parnassah Right Now

Tweet on Twitter [Links below. Rashi here says that just as the Ten Commandments were given at Sinai, so too the laws that are recorded in Parshas Mishpatim were also given at Sinai. The truth of the matter is that this Rashi requires understanding. If that is the case, what is Rashi adding here, by telling us that the laws of Parshas Mishpatim were given at Sinai? We know that — the whole Torah was given at Sinai!

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