Our Siddur uses our very own transliteration style and follows the Nusach Edot HaMizrach (Sephardic) with elements from Kabbalistic Sages including the Arizal. Our Siddur is copyrighted, so please do not print any section without permission.
Considered by the Kabbalists to be the most powerful and mystical prayer of all. This sequence of Hebrew letters embodies the force of creation and is also known as the 42-Letter Name of the Creator. The Tikun Hanefesh is also known as the Merkavah Meditation.
Also known as "The Wayfarer's Prayer", this prayer is said by one who sets out on a journey.
This Name of the Creator has been known since ancient times and is discussed in the Zohar. It is also known as the 216-Letter Name, which contains 72 sequences. The 72 Names are derived from three verses from Shemot (Exodus) 14:19-21.
This is a very powerful meditation on the 72 Combinations of the Divine Name from the Tikunei HaZohar.
Rebbe Nachman taught that the Tikun HaKlali can rectify all spiritual and physical flaws or maladies. We can use the Tikun HaKlali for either personal teshuvah (return to Hashem) or to help bring about the Tikun Olam (correction of the world.) The ten Tehilim correspond to the Ten Sefirot and can assist in restoring happiness and connection to the Creator’s Light.
According to Kabbalah, the incense offering in the Holy Temple was the greatest of offerings. When we read the Parashat HaKetoret we connect our souls to the incense offering, and Rabbi Isaac Luria said that this is one of the most powerful tools to correct negativity and to remove the effects of negativity.
The Thirteen Principles of Faith based on the formulation of Rambam (Maimonides).
Also known as The Ten Remembrances, these are the ten things every Jewish person should recall each day.
Also known as The Parashah of Manna, this section from Torah connects us to the energy of sustenance. It teaches us that G-d provides each day’s sustenance to us, just as He provided the Manna each day to His people Israel in the wilderness.
The Kabbalists did not always have access to a mikveh (a ritual pool of water found in a synagogue) or to a place where they could immerse themselves in water. Many Kabbalists would do a special mikveh meditation using their ten fingers and dipping them in water.