I am praising HaShem for the information that Rabbi Katz researched on my behalf. The Rabbi initially did a name reading for me where he was able to reveal the essence of who I am even without knowing me or ever meeting me. I followed the name reading up by requesting an in depth analysis based on finding my name encoded in the Torah reading at the time of my birth. Rabbi Katz discovered my name encoded in the Numbers 8:1-2 where I was again astounded by the mission and focus that was revealed for my life in that portion of scripture. All of the information echoed truth to who I am, the major challenges I face, and what I need to work on to accomplish HaShem’s will for my life! It confirmed that my spiritual journey is on track in the search for absolute truth in connecting with my Creator. It also emphasized that being honest and true to myself was critical in elevating my soul to reflect HaShem’s divine light to those around me. In short, the analysis revealed my spiritual path and inspired me to stay the course with additional effort! I am so thankful for the information and blessing that Rabbi Katz’s in depth analysis provided me based on discovering my name in the Torah! Thanks so much, Daniel J. Duffield
The Kinneret (Sea of Galilee) has floated up from a dangerous drop in water levels thanks to the largest rainfall to hit Israel in five years. Several days of heavy rains have left most regions of the country with a higher-than-average accumulated rainfall and have brought the Kinneret above the “red line,” the level that is warning sign the lake is approaching a point where it is potentially dangerous to draw water.
The “red line” is located 213 meters below sea level. In recent years, the government added a “black line,” at 215 meters below sea level, beyond which water absolutely should not be drawn.
In 2009, the water level in the Kinneret sunk to 214.37 meters below sea level following five years of drought and was dangerously close to the black line at the end of last summer. However, the reservoir still lacks 13 feet of water before dams would have to opened to prevent local flooding.
Water Authority officials said Sunday that the Kinneret had risen by more than nine centimeters since Thursday. The heavy rains that began falling late last week caused flooding in the Arava region, and left most northern areas and the northern and central Negev with an annual accumulated rainfall more than 100 percent of the average for the entire season. Jerusalem, Be'er Sheva and Tel Aviv have received nearly 100 percent of their average accumulated rainfall this year.
Forecasters predict that scattered showers will continue Monday, followed by warmer and drier weather the rest of the week, with the exception of the possibility of light rain in the north on Wednesday.