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Welcome to the worldwide "Spread the Psalms-Tehillim" effort. It's thousands of years old but very new.  In fact, every time you recite a psalm, you are spreading renewed holiness in the world. 

The purpose of this website is to share the timeless, miraculous  positive experience of reciting psalms-tehillim. 


An explanation
"Hashem"  refers to God's infinite name according to Jewish tradition.  It means "the name"  in Hebrew.  

"Tehillim" is the Hebrew word for "Psalms."   It means "Praises"  in Hebrew.



      בּס״ד   
 (with help
 from above





 

תְּהִלִּים  מקוון
10 Psalms of Rabbi Nachman of Breslov (1772-1810)

General Remedy

Psalms
16, 32, 41, 42, 59, 77, 90, 105, 137, and 150,

Link to entire text in
English
Hebrew 













If we knew the power of the verses of Psalms and their effect in the celestial heights,  We would recite them constantly. 
Know that the chapters of Psalms break through all barriers and soar aloft from level to level unimpeded.  
They intercede before the Master of the Universe and secure their effect with kindness and mercy.” –

“The Tzemach Tzedek”, 
3rd Lubavitcher Rebbe,(1789-1866) 

Please recite Tehillim 
for Shalom Mordecai ben Rivka and his family










​Psalm 27






"One thing I have asked of the Lord, this I seek..." 



What would I ask of the Creator of the World if I had the chance to ask not one question but as many as I wished?  

Why and how was the universe created? What are the true laws of all of physics? How can we cure all disease? Why is there so much suffering on earth? How can we bring peace and tranquility to all? If I were to ask questions I would have a lot to ask.

Then, finally, after all my questions were answered, all my curiosity satisfied, all the endless hours of questions and answers completed - the essence would then be - as David so insightfully prayed -


"...that shall dwell
 in the House of the Lord
all the days of my life,
to behold the pleasantness of the Lord
and to meditate in His Sanctuary.”

    ​- Psalm 27:4






​ 

May our learning and prayers bring increased healing.













Psalm 110: 2

"The staff of your strength will be dispatched 
by God from Zion."



An anonymous composer wrote Psalm 110 to describe King David. (However, some commentators such as Rashi believed that Psalm 110 described Abraham.)

This nameless psalmist sings of David's success in battle of the many devoted people who hurried to volunteer to risk their lives and fight alongside their magnificent leader.  He lauded David with praise describing how youthful King David was  - perhaps referring to his energy or his creativity. 

 "The staff of your strength will be dispatched by God from Zion" the psalmist declares.

King David accomplished much through his military acumen, his popularity and his youthful energy.  Yet the psalmists reveals that the source of all of these blessings is not David, rather it is God, the creator of the universe, who has dispatched these gifts from Zion.

Likewise, God is the source of strength and power for each of us as we lift a heavy weight or run a marathon.  or, even more, as we lift a great burden for our neighbor or run a gauntlet of seemingly insurmountable obstacles in our life, God is the source of our strength.    





Psalm for Shabbat 

April 29, 2017 - 3 Iyar 5777 

 Torah Portion: Tazria Metzora


Psalm-Tehillim  106  &120
(according to Siddur Avodas Yisrael)

Psalm-Tehillim 18-22
(according to Hayom Yom/Chabad) 






Please recite psalm-tehillim 31
for the complete recovery of
Chaya Rochel Devorah bas Leah