Mi Yodeya is a question and answer site for those who base their lives on Jewish law and tradition and anyone interested in learning more. Join them; it only takes a minute:

Sign up
Here's how it works:
  1. Anybody can ask a question
  2. Anybody can answer
  3. The best answers are voted up and rise to the top

Has anyone come across a tikkun for a spouse during a separation?

share|improve this question
Welcome to Mi Yodeya and thanks for bringing your question here. By "tikkun" do you mean a prayer? Does the word mean some specific kind of prayer, or prayer in general? (To me the word conjures up images of herring and ayer kichel offered on a yahrzeit, but I doubt that's what you mean. :-) ) If you could edit your question to clarify your intent, you'll more likely get answers that address your concern. See also meta.judaism.stackexchange.com/a/1715. – msh210 Jun 14 '13 at 5:51
Go to counseling? – Double AA Jun 14 '13 at 6:03
You might be able to find something in Sefer Abia Tefilot from Machon Ish Masliah. – Hacham Gabriel Jun 14 '13 at 18:21
G-d forbid this situation should happen to anyone – SAH Jul 18 at 5:49

Repentance, Prayer, Charity and Forgiveness can do a lot.

Practically R. Arush's books "Garden of Emuna" and "Garden of Peace" speak a lot about it. May be also in "Womens' Wisdom".

Author writes explicit in very strong words, that "Garden of Peace" is intended for men only and "Womens' Wisdom" is intended for women only.

Excepts from the books can be found on the website http://breslev.co.il.

share|improve this answer
+1 for the first sentence. Just pray your heart out. – Hacham Gabriel Jun 14 '13 at 18:29
from the wikipedia looks like the garden of peace is the same as women's wisdom... en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Shalom_Arush – juanora Jun 23 '13 at 16:15
as far as I understand "Women's wisdom" is book "Garden of peace" for women, what means both books have same topic and goal, but written for separate groups of people. As I heard someone - in field of education it's impossible to write a good book, that can address both groups of teachers and students. Reasonably teachers should read their books and students theirs. – Daniel Jun 23 '13 at 19:26

Your Answer


By posting your answer, you agree to the privacy policy and terms of service.

Not the answer you're looking for? Browse other questions tagged or ask your own question.