It's not fair what is happening to me!
Surely you've ever wondered: Why is this happening to me, if I didn't do anything to that person?
Why don't things go the way I want? Why can't I get out of these problems? and many more situations that you do not understand.
Our sages tell us "There is no suffering without transgression"
And the truth is that nothing that happens to us, both the good and the apparently bad, should not be attributed to other people or situations, we should not look for excuses or guilty!
Well, everything is directed by the Creator.
"No one is harmed without the consent of the Creator"
Remember when David HaMelech (King David) came a man from the house of Saul, named Shimi son of Gera, and began to curse him, and throwing stones at him said:
Go bloodthirsty man I have impious! He threatened him with harsh reprimands ...
Then one of his servants of King David wanted to tear off his head, but King David stopped him and said "Leave him, because the Eternal has told him to curse me, perhaps the Eternal will see the tear from my eye and return the Eternal good in exchange for his curse on this day "
(Samuel 2, 16: 5)
So today we must remember that everything is directed by Hashem and that nothing is coincidence, and when we go through difficult situations it is better that we do jeshbon Nefesh, (a count of the soul) or rather a self-analysis, asking the Eternal to show us what mistake or fault we have made so that we can repent and make a correction.
Many times we think we are very good, but the reality is different, "we don't know each other well"
In the next few days we will talk about very serious offenses and transgressions, which apparently are not and these seriously affect our lives, such as:
- "Lashon Hara" (Gossip or Slander)
- "Akarat haTov" (Not recognizing the good that someday we have received from others, in short "being ungrateful")
Well, the sages say that this is because whoever does not recognize and appreciate the favor of his neighbor, ends up ignoring the favors of the Creator ...
The Garden of Breslev recommends: