Succos Inspired by Rabbi Moshe Gersht is the first book to deeply explore the themes of Succos. Since Succos comes on the heels of Rosh Hashanah and Yom Kippur, many Jews erect their Sukkah and go through the rituals without a real examination of the meaning and power behind them. Rabbi Gersht’s ground-breaking work brings this holiday of unity and community into focus with thoughtful research and perspective, giving each reader a chance to experience a truly inspired Succos.
About The Author
Rabbi Moshe Gersht made aliyah from his home in Los Angeles nearly a decade ago, and now lives in Jerusalem with his wife and family. Moshe has spent years studying under Rabbi Beryl Gershenfeld, Rabbi Chaim Ilson, and Rabbi Asher Arieli, and his approach to Jewish thought is heavily influenced by the teachings of the Maharal, the Ramchal and the Chassidic masters.
When Rabbi Gersht isn’t peeling back the layers of a Torah topic or revealing the rich meaning of a Yom Tov, he enjoys composing music. Succos Inspired is his first book.
“Studying this material in depth will change your Festival.”
Rabbi Akiva Tatz
“This book points out the true joy of Succos …”
Rabbi Abraham. J. Twerski, MD
“Succos Inspired is a gift. It offers a far deeper relationship to what the mitzvah
really is and means to you.”
Rebbetzin Tziporah Heller
“Inspiring and important …”
Rabbi Shlomo Katz
Just an amazing and thought provoking read. Just pulled my copy of my shelf and am re-reading for the third time… need to get ready to enter succos. Inspired.
This book was recommended to me as a great way to deepen my appreciation of the holiday. I never expected that such profound insights could be presented in such a clear and easy-to-read manner. And the practical applications included in the book super-charged my Succot! I would strongly recommend this book for anyone who is looking for very accessible and yet very beautiful wisdom.
Howie Friedman –
This is a really insightful and inspiring book! It really elevated my understanding of Sukkot, and I was able to celebrate Sukkos with a lot more meaning. I highly recommend this, there is excellent Torah written in here.