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Whatever level of religiosity you’re at, this site is aimed at helping wherever we can.

Additionally here are some secret traditional tips that can help


Please be advised this list was compiled from research and questions and answers from various competent Rabbis and reliable Torah sources. G-d, and only G-d, is the final judge who directs everything and decides everything.

The following list may be best described as in keeping with the traditions of our forefathers, and one never knows what positive results may occur.

(Prepared by Dr. Baruch Price)

1. Speak to G-d straight from the heart, honestly and sincerely.

2. Pray for another person who you know has the same or similar problem.

3. Recite Psalms in Hebrew or English. Recite the Psalm that corresponds with the age of the person plus 1. For example, if the person is 77, recite Psalm 78.

4. Recite Psalm 20.

5. Recite the Psalms in Psalm 119 that correspond to the spelling of the person‘s name. For example. if the person’s name is Avi ben Sara (Avi, the son of Sara), recite all the Psalms with the Aleph (the first letter in the name Avi), Bet (the second letter in the name), then Yud (third letter of the name). Then recite the Psalms that spell Sara.

6. Recite Psalms, if possible, with a group of Jews gathered together.

7. Recite a Psalm just after the morning or after the afternoon prayers, asking everyone present to join in the recitation.

8. Choose one area of Torah and study on a regular basis.

9. Visit a sick person (family, friend or stranger), in the hospital or home, who would welcome the visit.

10. Visit a bride on her wedding day and ask for a blessing.

11. Visit a groom on his wedding day and ask for a blessing.

12. Mention the name of the sick person (Hebrew name of the person needing help, and the name of that person‘s mother) during morning service when the Torah is read. This special prayer, called Me Shebarach, is recited after the Torah is read (typically on Monday, Thursday or Saturday).

13. On Yom Kippur, at the end of prayers called Neilah prayers, when the drapes to the Torah Ark and the doors to the Ark are opened, ask for anything you wish, because the heavens are open to all.

14. Visit the resting site in a cemetery of a Righteous person. Ask a qualified Rabbi where to find such a site. When there, ask on behalf of the Good Deeds of the Righteous person that your requests be fulfilled (e.g., a speedy recovery for a sick person; some personal problem, etc.)

15. During prayer service, especially when the Ark is open, is a particularly auspicious opportunity to ask for help for a person in need.

16. Fax a letter to the cemetery (Ohel) of the Lubavitcher Rebbe. Rabbi Menachem Mendel Schneerson in Queens, New York. The Fax number is 1-718-723-4444.

17. Personally visit the cemetery of the Rebbe with the letter. Read it at the cemetery, and then tear it into pieces and scatter it over the gravesite.

18. Give charity to a worthwhile cause or family member or person in need.

19. Give charity to a specific department of a hospital that does research in the same area that the sick person is suffering from.

20. Ask a blessing from a Holocaust survivor.

21. Ask a blessing from a widow.

22. Make sure to greet Jewish people with “Shalom Aleichem” and wait for them to reply with “Aleichem Shalom” in return. This completes a circle of blessing.

23. Write or fax a note to be placed in the Western Wall in Jerusalem.

24. Visit the Land of Israel, but it must be biblical Israel. The Land of Israel is Holy and has special healing abilities. You must ask a qualified Rabbi to be sure where legitimate biblical Israel is considered.

25. When praying the “Amidah” from the Siddur, one of the times you may insert your request for help is in the blessing “Shema Kolenu” – hear our voice, our merciful Father; have compassion, and before the words “Ke Ata Shomeah Tefilah” — for You hear the prayer of everyone.

26. Buy and light Shabbos candles before sunset Friday night and then cover your eyes. After the prayer for lighting the candles is recited, ask a blessing for help.

27. Participate in sponsoring a Kiddush at Shul (e.g., on behalf of the sick person, who should have a speedy recovery).

28. During a Bris (circumcision), and only when the baby is crying, all requests can be made.

29. When attending a wedding ceremony, and only when the bride and groom are under the Chupa (canopy), requests can be made.

30. During the Holiday of Sukkos, make sure to acqiuire a very extra special Etrog. Make sure to get help from a qualified person if you are not sure.

31. Perform any Mitzvah with extra beauty and extra happiness.

32. Perform any Mitzvah properly and with proper intent.

33. When in a very tight situation and it seems there is no way out. look up to G-d and pray for help with all your heart.

34. Do a “True Teshuva” if there is something in your life that you can find you have not been doing 100%. Begin by asking for forgiveness for what you have done improperly, and make a true resolution to do what has to be done from now on.

35. Take on an extra Mitzvah, but check with a qualified person as to what qualifies as a “Mitzvah”.

36. Take on an extra Torah Study (not to be confused with #8).

37. Send money to support a Yeshiva or Yeshiva student.

38. Get another Jew to take on a Mitzvah.

39. Give a certain percentage of your earnings to charity (ask a competent Rabbi how to do this).

40. Pray specifically for help at the specific time of Mincha (afternoon prayer).

41. Have your Mezuzas checked about every three years by a qualified scribe.

42. Never give up, no matter how bad or difficult a situation may be. Have faith in G-d only.

Connections to help with respect to prayer.

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Assorted categories (e.g. Kaddish for a loved one)

Help and advice on how to arrange for Jewish occasions.

42 alternative ways to help.

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