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Sterling silver & 14k Gold letters Kabbalah Protection Ring made in Israel size 7.5
Sterling silver & 14k Gold letters Kabbalah Protection Ring made in Israel size 7.5Sterling silver & 14k Gold letters Kabbalah Protection Ring made in Israel size 7.5
Sterling silver & 14k Gold letters Kabbalah Protection Ring made in Israel size 7.5
Item#: MK-701
Availability: Usually ships the next business day

Product Description

PROTECTION FROM THE EVIL EYE! - This absolutely unique ring is made according to the Kabbalah. The ring has one of G_d's name - Aleph, Lamed, Dalet; and protects the wearer as well as anyone who looks at it and beleives in the power.

This beautifully designed ring is a strong meditation tool as well.

The ring is made of Sterling Silver, the Kabbalah letters are in gold.

Kabbalah (Kabbala, Kabala or Qabala) is an aspect of Jewish mysticism. Some aspects of Kabbala have been studied and used by non-Jews for several hundred years. The combination of these three powerful Hebrew letters - Aleph, Lamed, Daleth, evokes the consciousness of PROTECTION. This ring protects the wearer as well as anyone who looks at it and beleives in the power.

ABOUT EVIL EYE: According to the Kabbalah, most of everyday misfortunes happen because of the evil eye. The human eye has the capability to transmit both positive and negative energy. The Evil Eye also called the invidious eye and the envious eye, is that a person can harm you, your children, your livestock, or your fruit trees, by "looking at them" with envy and praising them.

It comes in a gift box. A perfect gift for a loved one or a magnificent addition to your own collection.

Madonna arrives in Israel for Kabbalah conference
By Saguy Ben Nun, Haaretz Correspondent 9/16/2004

Pop superstar Madonna and her husband, filmmaker Guy Richie attended Thursday a lecture given by her Los Angeles Kabbalah teacher, Eitan Yardeni, at the David Intercontinental Hotel in Tel Aviv.

Madonna landed in Israel Wednesday evening to take part in a Kabbalah conference with some 2,000 participants from 22 countries. Madonna, who performed in Israel in 1993, arrived here from Lisbon, the last leg of her "Reinvention" world tour which began in May.

Madonna's husband, Guy Ritchie, arrived in Israel together with her but her two children were not accompanying them.

The Kabbalah Center sponsoring the event confirmed that fashion designer Donna Karan will also be participating in the conference, along with Marla Maples, Donald Trump's ex-wife. Actress Demi Moore is also reportedly joining the group.

The Kabbalah Center has extensively publicized the participation of Rabbi Philip Berg, head of the world Kabbalah Center, as conference head, but Haaretz has learned that Berg will not be attending the conference. "The rabbi is ill, and he is now feeling better. He has to get permission from his doctors to fly to Israel," Tali Rosen, Kabbalah Center spokesperson said.

The conference will begin Wednesday night and continue until Sunday. The main event is a gala benefit for a "spiritual fund for children," to be held at the David Intercontinental Hotel. Ahinoam Nini will sing three numbers, including John Lennon's "Imagine," along with Palestinian songstress Amal Murkus. Madonna is scheduled to speak at the event.

Conference participants will spend 12 days in Israel. Their itinerary includes the tomb of Rabbi Shimon Bar Yohai in Meron, the tomb of Kabbalah luminary Rabbi Isaac Lurie in Safed, and the Tomb of Rachel near Bethlehem. The center has reserved 1,200 rooms in hotels in Tel Aviv and Tiberias.

Madonna's fans are coming out in full force at the hotel for their idol. One fan, Liron Shahar, 24, from Petah Tikva, had a special shirt Tuesday to wear in hopes of attracting the star's attention, emblazoned with the Kabbalistic name Madonna chose for herself, Esther.

On the invitation to journalists extended by Arad Communication representing the Kabbalah Center, news organizations were asked to send non-Jewish camera crews to cover conference events taking place on Rosh Hashanah and Saturday. The invitation also notes that Jewish journalists may not write.

"We are not interested in desecrating the holiday," explained Rosen, who also said they did not want "to hurt the feelings of those for whom the holiday and the Sabbath are important."

A public address system will be in operation over the holiday, which, according to Rosen "is permitted according to halakha [Jewish law]."