Yom Kippur

There's something about the window between Rosh Hashanah and Yom Kippur that people feel - even if these holidays are not part of their culture and they do not celebrate them traditionally. It's just something in the energies of reality experienced at this transitional time of the year. For some this is the beginning of a new year rather than on the January 1 date.

Growing up in a predominantly Jewish area of Brooklyn, my family honored the traditions of the holiday. As I became an adult, I could still feel the energies but didn't follow the traditions. My three daughters still remember their father taking them to Temple on these high holy days as these holidays meant a lot to him.

Like everything else, religion is a personal experience that one may chose to embrace as they go through the different chapters of their lives. Some people find religion as they get older, while others move away from it. In my years of metaphysics I have found that people believe in a spiritual origin - not so much in the paradigms of tradition.

Today we celebrate Yom Kippur. Some people will fast and others will not. Some will go to temple well others will honor the holiday at home either alone, with family, or with friends. Happy New Year to those celebrating one way or another. As we live in rapidly changing times - this year will bring interesting changes to our lives and the world.

Yom Kippur is the holiest day of the year in Judaism. Its central themes are atonement and repentance. Jews traditionally observe this holy day with a day-long fast and intensive prayer, often spending most of the day in synagogue services.   Wikipedia

Yom Kippur, also known as the Day of Atonement, Balance
or Judgment, is the most solemn of the Jewish holidays.

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