Have Questions or Comments?
Leave us some feedback and we'll reply back!

    Your Name (required)

    Your Email (required)

    Phone Number)

    In Reference to

    Your Message


    Dear Vues Master:
    I can’t believe how many teachers & students, especially
    teachers, come back a few days after winter break. What
    type of example are these teachers? It’s not enough that
    people are going on extravagant mid-winter Yeshiva breaks
    all over the world! These days if you don’t go to Miami,
    Cancun, Panama, California or Israel on winter break your
    child feels like a loser. What is wrong with us Klal Yisrael?
    Teachers need to be held responsible!!!
    Vues Master’s Note: We are raising a bunch of spoiled kids.
    This is terrible for the next generation!
    Dear Vues Master:
    This is a letter that I saw in Yeshivaworld.com last week that
    really caught my attention & I wanted to share with your
    readers. As a rebbie for more than a decade, I am stunned
    and perplexed at the growing trend of families going on
    luxurious vacations over the midwinter break. I can already
    see people rolling their eyes and shrugging their shoulders,
    but if you realized the impact that these vacations have on
    impressionable young children, you would be up in arms.
    From the beginning of the school year in Elul/September,
    rebbeim like myself devote our kochos into every talmid.
    For months, we work hours on end each day (yes, beyond
    school hours too) to give every child the chinuch they need
    and deserve. I know many people think my job is easy, but

    it’s not. Ensuring that every one of my talmidim is incul-
    cated with a proper sense of direction and that their every

    academic, social, psychological, spiritual and even physical

    needs are met, is grueling at times. But seeing the talmi-
    dim grow day after day, week after week, and month after

    month, makes it all worth it and more. That is, until mid-
    winter vacation comes around. Each year, I get a pit in my

    stomach when this break comes because I know what will
    happen when the students come back. Most of the talmidim

    have sensible vacations. They go ice skating, or to a muse-
    um, or some other wholesome experiences that allows them

    to enjoy themselves and recharge for the remaining winter
    months. Others, however, do more. A lot more. Their parents
    are not satisfied with a simple, nice vacation and additional
    family time. No. They need to go to Florida, or Cancun, or
    the Caribbean. Even if not going that far, they need to put
    on a show of wealth and vanity, stuffing materialism down
    their children’s throats throughout the midwinter break. Do
    you know what results from this? You think those kids come
    back ready to learn and shteig? Not even close. They are
    disasters when they return, and the wrecks that the vacation

    turned them into in turn destroys everything I try to accom-
    plish in the classroom and lays to waste what I accomplished

    with those talmidim individually. You see, when these talmi-
    dim return, they have everything but learning on their mind.

    Their young brains and imaginations have been filled with
    gashmius, often inundated with things that are inappropriate
    even for adults to see, and saturated with every frivolity the
    world has to offer. It can take upwards of a month to get
    these kids back on track. It’s a process of undoing all the
    damage their own parents inflicted upon them by trying to

    give them a “good time.” It might have been fun at the mo-
    ment, but just recognize that when you do these things, you

    are taking a sledgehammer to your child’s growth. And the
    classroom itself? It’s a mess too. When a few kids are not
    acting right because outside influences destroy their minds,
    even temporarily, the whole class goes off the rails. Trying
    to teach becomes a hair-pulling adventure of misery and
    disappointment. Parents, stop doing this to your kids. Stop
    doing this to their rebbeim and teachers. Your kids deserve
    better; their mechanchim deserve better. Stop flushing my
    hard work down the toilet so you could blow your money
    on materialistic pursuits that I can assure you won’t fill the
    emptiness that pervades your heart and soul.
    A distraught Rebbi in the Tri-State area.
    Vues Master’s Note: I think after this letter I need to go on
    vacation! Way too heavy and I don’t have an answer so I
    think I’ll just go to the Bahamas to mull it over!
    Dear Vues Master:

    Thank you Rabbi Goldberg for your very spot on recom-
    mendations for those who come to a vacation area and do

    not necessarily act appropriately to the local communities

    and take for granted and feel entitled. As a full time resi-
    dent of Sullivan Catskills, I totally understand the situation.

    Beyond attitude, the chillul Hashem factor is incomprehen-
    sible. We sadly live in a society that will cause any and all

    kinds of agmas nefesh, in more ways than I can mention,
    that create problems for our tribe. It does not take much, as
    we all witness on an almost hourly basis. Yes, the Sullivan
    Catskills is delightfully tranquil at this time of year, and we
    enjoy and respect all seasonal challenges we are faced with.

    Once June and the camp, seasonal homeowners and bun-
    galow chevra overwhelm the locals, to the tune of close

    to 500,000 people, it’s hard to imagine the reaction from
    the local non-Jews, and non-affiliated and non observant
    Jews who are completely resentful. Although some will say
    ‘they benefit from us financially’, to some degree it may be

    true, but what about the impact on the environment and im-
    pact the seasonal establishments overwhelm the townships

    Sadly, the askanim and rabbanim do not lec-
    ture their followers. They look to have funds

    brought to their beis medrash and ignore the

    surrounding issues. How can we get your mes-
    sage out to the various places that ignore the

    rules, that if ignored, we ALL pay the price of
    Anti-semitism. If possible, maybe this article
    can be reposted, reprinted in every issue of

    the Country and Jewish Vues for the upcom-
    ing seasons, and hopefully the message will be

    heard. Thank you
    Faigi E
    Vues Master’s Note: Please send us a reminder
    as it gets closer!
    Dear Vues Master:

    For many years, Sarah had a difficult relation-
    ship with her husband. Now, as she was near

    death, she told her husband that her dying wish
    was that he sit shivah together with her mother.
    “But darling,” he said, “you know we haven’t
    been on speaking terms for many years.” “I
    know,” Sarah responded. “But still, I’d like
    you to do that for me.” “OK,” he said. “But it
    will ruin the shivah for me.”
    Vues Master’s Note: The Love just oozes out!
    Dear Vues Master:
    The fascination of change in the political arena
    is evident from patterns in modern American
    history, whether that was Bill Clinton as the
    “comeback kid”, George Bush’s promise of
    restoring “the integrity of the office”, Barack
    Obama’s “yes we can!”, Donald Trump’s
    “drain the swamp” mentality or even Joe
    Biden’s message of “getting the adults back
    in charge”. Getting rid of the status quo has
    a taste of liberation and hope for restoration.
    Time after time, promises were made, but
    promises weren’t kept; that was until Donald J.

    Trump came down that historic golden escala-
    tor. Donald Trump was and is a reaction to the

    constant failures of Washington D.C. of both
    parties refusing to defend the interests of their
    voters. Trump answered the call and as we all

    remember to much shock, Donald Trump be-
    came the 45th President of the USA. Trump

    did a lot of what he promised, including cut-
    ting taxes, deregulation, appointing conserva-
    tive judges and justices, defending American

    interests first, exposing the bureaucracy and
    the “deep state”, making substantial progress
    in peace in the Middle East, and many other
    accomplishments, however, to say that he

    did all that he promised and that he contin-
    ues to live up to the standard he fought for in

    2016, would be a lie. I was one of President
    Trump’s first supporters in 2015. Yeah, you
    read that correctly, 2015! I still am a supporter
    of President Donald Trump, but just because
    I support Donald Trump doesn’t mean that I
    support “Trump 2024”. The Donald Trump

    that I fiercely defended in the face of much op-
    position from family and friends in 2015/16,

    was someone that sincerely did not care what
    political consultants, politicians, or even party
    members would think, say or do. The Donald
    Trump of 2023 is unfortunately not that. The

    present Donald Trump is someone who sup-
    ports a classic establishment failure to lead the

    Republican National Committee. The Trump
    of today supports the establishment’s pick
    for Speaker of the House without question or
    resistance. In addition, many of the problems
    that our movement and country face today are

    ironically Trump-related. Some of those prob-
    lems are the corrupt Director of the FBI, Chris-
    topher Wray, who was appointed by Trump,

    and Anthony Fauci, who was working for the
    government till a few months ago, though

    Trump once had control of his job. Further-
    more, Trump’s political influence in the GOP

    has for years been incredibly dominant and
    powerful, but many times he endorses the same
    people that in the past or even later backstab
    him and more importantly, his voters. Trump
    told us in 2016 that we would “win so much,
    that we are gonna get sick of winning” to the
    extent that Trump said jovially, that we would
    call the White House and ask Mike Pence to

    stop the winning. I am proud of what was ac-
    complished in the Trump White House, but as

    a Trump Republican, the disappointment of

    what Trump has become has set in. Ad-
    ditionally, much of the rhetoric of Trump 2023

    doesn’t accord with Trump 2016. Whether it
    be his support of lockdowns during Covid, his

    lack of action against the mistreatment of Jan-
    uary 6th political prisoners in the final weeks

    of his presidency, his endorsements of weak,
    establishment candidates, or his weak attacks

    against the best governor of the USA, Ron De-
    Santis. As a Trump supporter, I am disappoint-
    ed with the leader of my party, Donald Trump,

    the man that I put so much hope in and trust
    in. The 2024 election is quite some time away,
    and things may change, but I think it is time for
    a new leader of our party who will fight for all
    the things that the Trump of 2016 fought for. A

    full primary awaits, but at this point, Ron De-
    Santis is that leader. Ron DeSantis has been a

    leader in so many issues against the establish-
    ment on both sides of the aisle. From Covid to

    education to immigration to even the way he

    governs. The moment when he became inte-
    gral to the rest of the nation was during Covid.

    When other countries and states, both Repub-
    lican and Democrat, locked down, masked up,

    or socially distanced, Ron DeSantis stood for
    reason in the face of insanity. Whether it was

    his pro-science approach of protecting the el-
    derly primarily, his refusal to tread on people’s

    freedoms whether in masking or other regula-
    tions, his vaccine distribution focus on vulner-
    able people, to his transparency of the negative

    effects of the vaccine on younger individuals,
    Ron came out with one of the strongest, and
    fast-growing economies while also with one
    of the lowest Covid death rates in a state that
    has the 2nd oldest population in the country.
    In education, Ron’s policies include banning
    race-based educational indoctrination courses,
    banning gender studies for younger students,
    stopping race-baiting courses on diversity and
    equity in colleges, and of course standing up
    to Disney for showing leftist gender theory to
    little kids. Republicans, traditionally, refrain

    from using the “power” of the government
    due to their “small-government” ideology,
    however, in an age of communist, globalist
    Democrat lawmakers who are abusing their
    powers beyond belief, playing by the rules of
    their game is vital. Ron DeSantis clearly has
    an understanding of the game of power and it
    would do so much good for the country to get

    a taste. Donald Trump will always have a spe-
    cial place in my heart. His candor, humor, and

    controversies are what make his brand real.
    Ron DeSantis is his own person with his own
    style, but as much as we have to hold Trump
    to account, DeSantis must also be faced with
    tough questions in the primary. A primary
    makes the best candidate for the party. It isn’t a
    coincidence that in 2016 or in 2020, the GOP/
    Democrat primaries were huge and divisive,
    but they produced the next Presidents of the
    United States. The state of our union is in a
    horrendous mess, despite what Joe Biden says
    in his address. The country needs a populist,
    working-class Republican party like the one
    Trump 2016 fought for. Trump is owed credit
    for building the foundation, but it’s time to
    build the building. May the best Ron or Don
    Donny Simcha Guttman
    Vues Master’s Note: How quick we turn on
    people! We need to show him hakaras hatov!
    Dear Vues Master:
    Some Poskim have difficulty understanding
    why our Minhag is to make a Shehakol on
    chocolates when Halachically it should have
    been a Perie Haetz. Harav Y.S. Elyashiv zt”l
    & Harav S.Z. Auerbach zt”l both hold that the
    appropriate Bracha for chocolate should have
    been העץ פרי but since the Velt (the common

    practice) makes a שהכל we follow Minhag Ha-
    olam and make a Shehakol. They both hold*

    if a העץ פרי was made on fruits and choco-
    lates were at the table, then you shouldn’t

    make a Shehakol on the chocolates, being you
    were יוצא with the Perie Haetz. The הברכה
    מקור ספר) Dayan Rav Gavriel Krausz Shlita)
    claims, The minhag of the Velt is a mistake, It
    came about from the
    make to writes who שערי תשובה ר“ב ס“ק י“ט
    a שהכל on שעקלדי) chocolate) R.G. Krausz
    claims the תשובה שערי was referring to a

    chocolate drink and the Velt mistakenly as-
    sumed he meant chocolates (solid) R.G.Krausz

    holds, לכתחילה to make a Perie Haetz on choc-

    Vues Master’s Note: Good to know now I have
    an excuse not to buy chocolates for my wife
    since we don’t know what bracha to make on
    Dear Vues Master:
    News reports about the Neve Yaakov shul
    massacre have characterized that Jerusalem

    neighborhood as an “Israeli settlement” lo-
    cated in “predominantly-Palestinian East

    Jerusalem.” Visitors to the area might be
    surprised, however, to discover that Neve

    Yaakov actually is a major urban commu-
    nity with more than 30,000 residents, not at

    all resembling the stereotypical “settlement”
    of trailer homes on a windswept hilltop. And
    far from being some recent foreign implant,
    Neve Yaakov’s origins reach back nearly a
    century, to an era long before terms such as
    “Palestinians” and “East Jerusalem” had even
    entered our vocabulary, at least in the way
    they are understood today. A two-paragraph

    news brief in the Jewish Telegraphic Agen-
    cy’s Daily News Bulletin on January 1, 1924,

    announced the laying of “the corner-stone
    of a new Jewish colony in Palestine” by the
    Mizrachi religious Zionists, in an area just
    north of Jerusalem’s Old City section. The
    new neighborhood would be known as “Kfar
    Ivri Neve Yaakov,” after the founder of the
    religious Zionist movement, the late Rabbi
    Yitzhak Yaakov Reines. Rabbi Meir Berlin
    (later Bar-Ilan), president of World Mizrachi,
    spoke at the founding event, as did Sir Gilbert

    Clayton, Civil Secretary of the British Man-
    datory government. The new community was

    located on sixteen acres of land purchased
    from local Arabs by the American wing of
    the Mizrachi movement, today known as the
    Religious Zionists of America. Loans from
    the movement’s longtime treasurer, Baruch
    H. Schnur, helped make it possible. Richard
    Kauffmann, the renowned German Jewish

    architect, was retained to design Neve Yaa-
    kov. Kauffmann would also become known

    for designing the cities of Afula and Her-
    zliya, a number of neighborhoods in central

    Jerusalem, and the residence of Israel’s prime
    minister. The role of American Jews in the

    purchase and development of land in Brit-
    ish Mandatory Palestine is a little-known but

    significant chapter in Zionist history. During
    the early 1900s, American Zionists in various
    cities established local “Achooza” groups to
    advance these efforts. (In Hebrew, Achooza
    means “holding,” as in real estate holdings.)
    The St. Louis and Chicago Achooza branches
    established the towns of Poriya (1910) and
    Sarona (1913); the New York branch founded
    Ra’anana (1921) and Gan Yavneh (1931). An

    American Zionist brochure in the 1920s, of-
    fering half-acre plots of land in Neve Yaakov

    for $150 apiece, emphasized the value of the
    investment and the opportunity to build a new
    life, but most of all appealed to those who
    “want the Holy Land to be in the hands of the
    Jewish people.” Neve Yaakov encountered
    hardships similar to those endured by other

    Jewish communities in Mandatory Pales-
    tine during the 1920s and 1930s. Palestinian

    Arab terrorists attacked the neighborhood in

    1929 and again during 1936-1939. The Brit-
    ish authorities did not connect the town to

    the national water supply until 1935; another
    four years passed before it was hooked up to
    the electricity grid. Despite these hardships,
    Neve Yaakov prospered, and by the 1930s
    boasted a population of more than 150 Jewish
    families. Neve Yaakov’s farmers became a
    major source of dairy products for the rest of
    Jerusalem, and its schools and summer camps

    attracted students from around the country.

    Details concerning the makeup of the com-
    munity’s population are fragmentary, but it

    is clear that at least some American Jews not
    only bought land in Neve Yaakov but settled

    there as well. The April 1927 edition of Pal-
    estine Pictorial, a Zionist advocacy maga-
    zine, included a photo of an Orthodox couple

    kneeling in a field, with the caption, “Spring-
    time Has Come in Palestine: American Jews

    in Kfar Ivri [Neve Yaakov] planting seed in
    their garden. Every year sees an increasing

    number of well-to-do Jews from America set-
    tling in Palestine.” Several histories of pre-
    World War II American Jewish aliya mention

    the Zelig family, from Philadelphia, living

    in Neve Yaakov in the 1930s. The neighbor-
    hoods ringing Jerusalem to the north, includ-
    ing Neve Yaakov, were frequent targets of

    attacks by Arab forces during the 1948 War
    of Independence. More than a few British

    soldiers joined in the assaults. During the de-
    fense of Neve Yaakov on March 10, Haganah

    fighters captured two Englishmen who were

    wanted for their role in carrying out an anti-
    Jewish terrorist attack on Ben-Yehuda Street

    in Jerusalem earlier that year, murdering 58
    passersby and injuring 200 more. The pair,
    George Ross and Godfrey Stevenson, were
    tried by the British authorities for desertion,
    not terrorism, and then allowed to “escape” to
    Egypt. The rapid approach of the Arab armies
    forced the residents of Neve Yaakov to flee
    for their lives. On May 17, a New York Times
    correspondent reported that the Arab troops
    entering Neve Yaakov included “eight British

    deserters and one German former paratroop-
    er”—another peculiar feature of the 1948

    war. During the nineteen years of Jordanian
    occupation which followed, the Jews of Neve
    Yaakov were not allowed to return, or even

    to visit. Nor were they ever paid compensa-
    tion for the destruction of their homes, farms,

    and property. After Israel recaptured the area

    in the 1967 war, the Jordanian policy of bar-
    ring all Jews was reversed by Israel’s Labor

    government, and Neve Yaakov was rebuilt.
    Eventually it became one of the eight “ring”
    neighborhoods forming the outer perimeter
    of Jerusalem, along with Ramot, French Hill,

    Pisgat Ze’ev, Talpiot Mizrach, Ramat Shlo-
    mo, Gilo, and Har Homa. Decades removed

    from the stereotypical settlements of yester-
    year, these communities, with their modern

    apartment buildings, schools, stores, and hos-
    pitals, have come to constitute an integral part

    of Israel’s capital.
    Vues Master’s Note: As usual your letters are
    right on!
    After waiting and waiting for his wife to get
    ready to go out, she finally said “Ok I’m ready.
    But I see that you’re not. Didn’t you say a
    while ago that you were ready?” “I was,” he
    replied. “But now you’ll have to wait for me. I
    need to shave again.”
    Vues Master’s Note: Amazing, I just had this

    problem the other day so I decided to stop
    shaving! Like this I am always ready!
    Dear Vues Master:
    Someone once asked R’ Shlomo Carlebach

    why do all his songs sound the same. He an-
    swered “if everyone else can copy my songs,

    why can’t I also do the same?”
    Vues Master’s Note: I guess I should copy
    some answer from some other letter?
    Dear Vues Master:

    The Lord is my strength and song, and He be-
    came my salvation: He is my G-d, and I will

    praise Him; my father’s G-d, and I will exalt
    him. – Shemos 15:1 The Midrash (Shemos
    13:8) says that only twenty percent of the Jews

    left Egypt. I went down, as a news reporter, af-
    ter all the singing, to interview one of the free

    men. Me: Hello, you look really happy. Do you
    have time for an interview? Free man: Yes, The

    Lord is my strength and song. Me: You recog-
    nize Him! How did you come to know Him so

    well? FM: He became my salvation. Me: Wow,
    such strong feelings. What brought Him close
    to you? FM: He is my G-d, and I will praise
    Him. (Abba Shaul says “I will praise Him” is
    “I will be like Him – Shabbos 113b.) Me: How
    can you be like Him, you’re not a g-d? FM: He
    is my father’s G-d. Me: So, you emulate your
    father, is there anything before that? FM: I
    (will) exalt him. Me: So, fearing your father is
    like fearing G-d? FM: Yes, but I like “revere”
    because fear doesn’t sound good. Me: Thank
    you for enlightening us. There you have it, the
    beginning of salvation starts at home. Children
    today are confused and think it is normal to go
    against their parents. Ask them if G-d is known

    as our teacher or as our father? Our relation-
    ship with our father is the model for how we

    relate to G-d.
    Vues Master’s Note: One topic letter writer! I
    admire your tenacity.
    Dear Vues Master:
    Here are some reasons to explain how eighty
    percent of the Jews died in Mitzrayim. One
    is Stockholm syndrome, where the Jews felt
    beholden to their former captive. Some felt
    sympathetic to the Egyptians’ plight during the
    plagues while others remained afraid of their
    former masters. Some didn’t leave because
    they were afraid of the unknown. After the Jew
    were emancipated from slavery they became
    successful as Rabbi Brevda said, The Jews
    were offered lucrative jobs by the Egyptians
    who wanted diligent hard workers and soon
    after they became successful entrepreneurs
    and didn’t want to leave. The father is the main
    motivator for their children. The father wants
    them to get up and accomplish something.

    They don’t want them to be naive and manipu-
    lated. Without the father there is a good chance

    they will get stuck like the eighty percent.
    Vues Master’s Note: I feel like I want out of
    prison from these letters!

    Dear Vues Master:
    A chicken was asked: “If you could choose,
    where would you prefer to live?” The chicken
    answered: “In a village in China. The chickens
    run free there, lay their eggs in the field, and
    the people are vegetarian.” A cow was asked
    the same question and answered: “In India.
    The cows there are holy. They wash in the
    river, go where they want, and aren’t taken to
    slaughter.” A חמור was asked the question and

    answered: “In Israel. Israel is a free and demo-
    cratic country, where any חמור can be elected

    to the Knesset and even be Prime Minister.”
    Vues Master’s Note: Well, we see it now in the
    Dear Vues Master:
    Terrorism is an act of premeditated evil. It
    aims to strike fear into the heart of an enemy

    by conducting violent attacks against uncon-
    ventional targets like innocent men, women

    and children. Zionists should be inspired by
    the idea of a better Middle East and not allow
    terror to drive them to despair.
    Vues Master’s Note: Wow! What chizuk!
    Dear Vues Master:
    How much does physical attraction factor into

    picking a spouse? One would imagine a sys-
    tem that pushes intellectual growth, character

    refinement, and a connection to G-d wouldn’t
    emphasize physical attraction as an important
    factor in choosing a spouse. The Talmud taught
    otherwise. The Talmud includes a teaching by
    Rav Yehudah, who quoted Rav, who said it is
    forbidden for a man to marry a woman until he
    sees her. If he only sees her for the first time at
    their wedding, he might find her unattractive
    and he’ll hate her. This contradicts the mitzvah
    to love your fellow Jew as you love yourself. A
    careful reading of this teaching demonstrates
    finding someone attractive isn’t a value in
    itself, but rather a middle step to avoiding a
    situation of treating their prospective bride in
    a way that would violate the command to love
    your fellow Jew. The fear is that the chosson
    will walk away, leaving the kallah alone and
    embarrassed under the chuppah or the groom
    will feel obligated to marry the bride, even

    though he’ll resent her, leading to a conten-
    tious marriage, or that he’ll come to hate her

    and say something regrettable. The result of
    this area of the Talmud is that it’s important
    to be attracted to your spouse, especially the
    groom to the bride, but being attracted to your

    spouse isn’t a value in itself, but rather, in or-
    der to make sure their marriage is loving and

    peaceful. The lesson of this section of Talmud
    isn’t about the importance of being attracted to

    one’s spouse, but the crucial role peace and re-
    spect plays in a marriage. Peace is so important

    that although a chosson could send a represen-
    tative to marry his kallah for him, there is an

    imperative that he sees his bride first to ensure
    there is peace, respect, and love in the home.

    Vues Master’s Note: I have a good marriage.
    All I do is say give me another piece of chicken
    and I eat it piecemeal!
    Dear Vues Master
    A Cholent Powered Rocket prototype could be
    designed as follows: Fuel System: A special
    fuel tank would be designed to store cholent,
    a traditional Jewish stew made with beans,
    potatoes, and barley. The tank would have a
    heating mechanism to keep the cholent at a
    constant temperature to maintain its viscosity

    for efficient combustion. Combustion Cham-
    ber: The combustion chamber would be de-
    signed to mix the heated cholent with oxygen

    for combustion. A series of injectors would
    introduce the cholent into the combustion
    chamber, where it would be ignited to produce
    high-pressure and high-temperature gases that
    would be directed through a nozzle to produce

    thrust. Cooling System: To prevent overheat-
    ing of the combustion chamber and nozzle,

    a cooling system would be incorporated that
    uses a coolant loop to transfer heat from the

    combustion chamber and nozzle to a heat ex-
    changer, where the heat would be dissipated

    into the environment. Control System: A con-
    trol system would be implemented to moni-
    tor and control the fuel flow, combustion, and

    cooling processes. The control system would
    receive input from various sensors and adjust
    the parameters to ensure optimal performance
    and efficiency. Structural Design: The rocket

    would be designed to withstand the high ther-
    mal and mechanical stress of rocket propulsion.

    The structure would be made of lightweight,
    high-strength materials such as carbon fiber
    composites. Add some more Shabbos foods…
    Matzo Ball Soup: The matzo balls could be
    processed to extract a starchy, high-energy
    substance that could be combined with cholent

    to increase the energy density of the fuel mix-
    ture. Gefilte Fish: The fish could be processed

    to extract an oily substance that could be added
    to the fuel mixture to increase the lubrication
    properties of the fuel and reduce friction in the

    combustion chamber. Knishes: The potato-
    based pastry could be processed to extract a

    starchy, high-energy substance that could be

    added to the cholent-matzo ball mixture to in-
    crease the overall energy density of the fuel.

    With this prototype design, a Cholent Powered
    Rocket could potentially reach low Earth orbit,
    allowing for exciting new possibilities in space
    Vues Note: I’m sure Country Yossi will like this