Breslev Bar Mitzvah Set
Want to celebrate your child’s bar mitzvah in Breslev style? This bar mitzvah set is the gift for you! An original and complete set inspired by the words of Rabbi Nahman. Your son will be delighted to wear his white kippah embroidered with the Breslev flame, matched with the 2 talith and tefilin bags.
The most beautiful way to fulfill the mitzvot by putting all his heart into it.
- white acrylic talith 130*180
- Tefilin pshoutim (checked twice by computer)
- 2 bags « Aech Cheli »: talith and tefilin
- White embroidered Breslev Kippa
Expédié depuis Jérusalem
Livraison en 12 jours. Pour les produits indiqués "disponible sur commande" ils sont livrés entre 2 et 3 semaines.
Support clientèle: firstname.lastname@example.org ou par whatsapp +33756754154
What is a Bar Mitzvah
Bar Mitzvah means « son of the commandment ». Jewish tradition says that when girls turn 12 and boys turn 13, they take on new responsibilities in the community.
It is at this time that boys are expected to begin putting on tefilin and performing daily prayers. Although young boys are trained to keep all mitzvahs even before their bar mitzvah, tefilin is the exception. A boy does not put on tefilin until he is thirteen years old. For this reason, more than any other practice, tefilin has always served as a mark of honor that a boy receives at his bar mitzvah. Traditionally, the purchase of tefilin for a bar mitzvah boy is viewed with special pride by his parents and grandparents.
Traditionally, a boy is honored with an aliya on the first « Torah reading day » after his thirteenth birthday. Some wait until the first Shabbat after the bar mitzvah.
Jewish adulthood carries many responsibilities, but it is also an enormous privilege. One would be hard pressed to think of a more joyous occasion to celebrate than a bar mitzvah. In fact, according to some opinions, hosting a feast in honor of a bar mitzvah is a mitzvah in itself!
Most bar mitzvah celebrations take place right after the synagogue ceremony and include a festive meal followed by music (if it is not Shabbat) and dancing.