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RebeccaI highly recommend that you move to an Orthodox Jewish community. There is no way you can expect your children to thrive spiritually in community that has no orthodox Jewish Rabbis, withorthodox Jews, schools and shuls etc.

Yes, it will mean sacrificing a lot - more than I can relate to.

With G-d's help, in the merit of you sacrificing everything, in order to live in an Orthodox Jewish community for the sake of modesty, may G-d shine His Divine Presence into your home and make you and your family a role model that everyone will learn from!

With all due respect, first make sure you are being careful in the area of tznius.

As the Zohar says, "Observance of the tznius code by mothers affects the wellbeing of the family both spiritually and materially" (Parshas Shemos, page 125. See also Spirituality and Intimacy by Raphael Aron, page 35). Rabbi Eliyahu Dessler says, "When you see a fault in others, turn the thinking and analysis to yourself. Even if you don't share the fault in its entirety, you likely share it in some small measure. Even if your weakness has never manifested itself in action, you have most likely pondered doing the very thing you are criticizing" (Michtav m'Eliyahu, volume 5, page 123; see also
Seek Peace and Pursue It by Dr. Dovid Leiberman, page 51). In other words: “First correct yourself and then correct others" (Bava Metzia 107b).

In addition, "One should constantly pray for the spiritual well-bring of one's children" (Maggid Taalumah; see also Artscroll Berachos 7b, note 25).

My practical advice is to read the book Outside/Inside by Gila Manolson.

With G-d's help, may you succeed in helping your daughter blossom in dressing modestly!

Rebecca, with all due respect, first make sure you are being careful in the area of tznius.

As the Zohar says, "Observance of the tznius code by mothers affects the wellbeing of the family both spiritually and materially" (Parshas Shemos, page 125. See also Spirituality and Intimacy by Raphael Aron, page 35). Rabbi Eliyahu Dessler says, "When you see a fault in others, turn the thinking and analysis to yourself. Even if you don't share the fault in its entirety, you likely share it in some small measure. Even if your weakness has never manifested itself in action, you have most likely pondered doing the very thing you are criticizing" (Michtav m'Eliyahu, volume 5, page 123; see also
Seek Peace and Pursue It by Dr. Dovid Leiberman, page 51). In other words: “First correct yourself and then correct others" (Bava Metzia 107b).

In addition, "One should constantly pray for the spiritual well-bring of one's children" (Maggid Taalumah; see also Artscroll Berachos 7b, note 25).

My practical advice is to read the book Outside/Inside by Gila Manolson.

With G-d's help, may you succeed in helping your daughter blossom in dressing modestly!

I highly recommend that you move to an Orthodox Jewish community. There is no way you can expect your children to thrive spiritually in community that has no orthodox Jewish Rabbis, orthodox Jews, schools and shuls etc.

Yes, it will mean sacrificing a lot - more than I can relate to.

With G-d's help, in the merit of you sacrificing everything, in order to live in an Orthodox Jewish community for the sake of modesty, may G-d shine His Divine Presence into your home and make you and your family a role model that everyone will learn from!

With all due respect, first make sure you are being careful in the area of tznius.

As the Zohar says, "Observance of the tznius code by mothers affects the wellbeing of the family both spiritually and materially" (Parshas Shemos, page 125. See also Spirituality and Intimacy by Raphael Aron, page 35). Rabbi Eliyahu Dessler says, "When you see a fault in others, turn the thinking and analysis to yourself. Even if you don't share the fault in its entirety, you likely share it in some small measure. Even if your weakness has never manifested itself in action, you have most likely pondered doing the very thing you are criticizing" (Michtav m'Eliyahu, volume 5, page 123; see also
Seek Peace and Pursue It by Dr. Dovid Leiberman, page 51). In other words: “First correct yourself and then correct others" (Bava Metzia 107b).

In addition, "One should constantly pray for the spiritual well-bring of one's children" (Maggid Taalumah; see also Artscroll Berachos 7b, note 25).

My practical advice is to read the book Outside/Inside by Gila Manolson.

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WithRebecca, with all due respect, first make sure you are being careful in the area of tznius.

As the Zohar says, "Observance of the tznius code by mothers affects the wellbeing of the family both spiritually and materially" (Parshas Shemos, page 125. See also Spirituality and Intimacy by Raphael Aron, page 35). Rabbi Eliyahu Dessler says, "When you see a fault in others, turn the thinking and analysis to yourself. Even if you don't share the fault in its entirety, you likely share it in some small measure. Even if your weakness has never manifested itself in action, you have most likely pondered doing the very thing you are criticizing" (Michtav m'Eliyahu, volume 5, page 123; see also
Seek Peace and Pursue It by Dr. Dovid Leiberman, page 51). In other words: “First correct yourself and then correct others" (Bava Metzia 107b).

In addition, "One should constantly pray for the spiritual well-bring of one's children" (Maggid Taalumah; see also Artscroll Berachos 7b, note 25).

My practical advice is to read the book Outside/Inside: by Gila Manolson.

With G-d's help, may you succeed in helping your daughter blossom in dressing modestly!

With all due respect, first make sure you are being careful in the area of tznius.

As the Zohar says, "Observance of the tznius code by mothers affects the wellbeing of the family both spiritually and materially" (Parshas Shemos, page 125. See also Spirituality and Intimacy by Raphael Aron, page 35). Rabbi Eliyahu Dessler says, "When you see a fault in others, turn the thinking and analysis to yourself. Even if you don't share the fault in its entirety, you likely share it in some small measure. Even if your weakness has never manifested itself in action, you have most likely pondered doing the very thing you are criticizing" (Michtav m'Eliyahu, volume 5, page 123; see also
Seek Peace and Pursue It by Dr. Dovid Leiberman, page 51). In other words: “First correct yourself and then correct others" (Bava Metzia 107b).

In addition, "One should constantly pray for the spiritual well-bring of one's children" (Maggid Taalumah; see also Artscroll Berachos 7b, note 25).

My practical advice is to read the book Outside/Inside: by Gila Manolson.

Rebecca, with all due respect, first make sure you are being careful in the area of tznius.

As the Zohar says, "Observance of the tznius code by mothers affects the wellbeing of the family both spiritually and materially" (Parshas Shemos, page 125. See also Spirituality and Intimacy by Raphael Aron, page 35). Rabbi Eliyahu Dessler says, "When you see a fault in others, turn the thinking and analysis to yourself. Even if you don't share the fault in its entirety, you likely share it in some small measure. Even if your weakness has never manifested itself in action, you have most likely pondered doing the very thing you are criticizing" (Michtav m'Eliyahu, volume 5, page 123; see also
Seek Peace and Pursue It by Dr. Dovid Leiberman, page 51). In other words: “First correct yourself and then correct others" (Bava Metzia 107b).

In addition, "One should constantly pray for the spiritual well-bring of one's children" (Maggid Taalumah; see also Artscroll Berachos 7b, note 25).

My practical advice is to read the book Outside/Inside by Gila Manolson.

With G-d's help, may you succeed in helping your daughter blossom in dressing modestly!

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With all due respect, first make sure you are being careful in the area of tznius.

As the Zohar says, "Observance of the tznius code by mothers affects the wellbeing of the family both spiritually and materially" (Parshas Shemos, page 125. See also Spirituality and Intimacy by Raphael Aron, page 35). Rabbi Eliyahu Dessler says, "When you see a fault in others, turn the thinking and analysis to yourself. Even if you don't share the fault in its entirety, you likely share it in some small measure. Even if your weakness has never manifested itself in action, you have most likely pondered doing the very thing you are criticizing" (Michtav m'Eliyahu, volume 5, page 123; see also
Seek Peace and Pursue It by Dr. Dovid Leiberman, page 51). In other words: “First correct yourself and then correct others" (Bava Metzia 107b).

In addition, "One should constantly pray for the spiritual well-bring of one's children" (Maggid Taalumah; see also Artscroll Berachos 7b, note 25).

My practical advice is to read the book Outside/Inside: by Gila Manolson.