Thursday, November 12, 2020

Tree of Life Kabbalah

 I am in fact, the Tree of Life. I've always been here. You are all my branches and leaves and blossoms. And as the sun shines upon us, we grow together into a mighty tree that soars high above you.

A tree such as this is the best metaphor for humanity. It grows ever upward, reaching toward the heavens and seeking enlightenment.

The Tree of Life also represents the idea that there is a higher power, as represented by God, and we are all part of this greater force. In my opinion then, if you believe in God or any sort of 'higher power', it would be hard not to see yourself as part of that tree.

The Tree of Life is an ancient symbol that has been popular since the beginning of time, and I don't think it's going anywhere anytime soon.

Eternal life is a common concept to many of the world's religions, and I see it as being quite similar to the Tree of Life. All living things must die eventually, but through rebirth they continue on.

The Tree of Life is a very complex symbol, and this little blurb can't even begin to do it justice. It's hard to put into words all its meanings.


Kabbalah is a system of Jewish mysticism and magic that was developed in the first millennium. The word kabbalah originally meant "that which has been received" (in Hebrew קַבָּלָה, qabbālāh) [1]. It refers to the transmission of esoteric knowledge from master to student by word of mouth or through written texts such as the Sefer Yezirah (Book of Creation) or its later offshoots.

In the world of Kabbalah, cosmic forces play out through human acts. The consequences of these acts reverberate across the cosmos and affect both the spiritual and physical universe.

Kabbalists believe that the physical world was created through the ten divine utterances, or sephirot. In this way, a mystical correspondence exists between words and creation.

This idea is reflected in many other mystical traditions, including the ancient Egyptian practice of uttering specific words to induce specific spiritual states.

The Tree of Life is a classic map used by Kabbalists to understand the interplay between God, humanity and the world.

The bottom of the Tree represents God, and has three sephirot: Keter (crown), Hokhmah (wisdom) and Binah (understanding). These are described as 'no thing', 'nothing' and 'nothings', respectively.

The Kabbalah is a system of esoteric Jewish thought that originated in the 12th century CE, and which was historically practised by many Jews. While it holds mystical beliefs about God, the divine emanations and other things, the Kabbalah also has two practical goals: to define every aspect of God's creation with symbolic language (the Sephirot), and to use this symbolic definition as a model for human understanding".

The Kabbalah classifies the soul into three categories: Nefesh, or animal spirit; Ruach, or intellectual soul; and Neshamah, the immortal divine spark. These correspond to the three parts of creation: heaven (the angels), earth (humans) and water (fish)".

The Sephirot are divine emanations of God that created everything, including the human soul. They serve as a model to understand all aspects of God's creation and are the basis for Kabbalah thought.

Kabbalah also describes a phenomenon called the Tree of Life, which is an abstract representation of the creation and evolution of humanity. The ten Sephirot are represented in two different ways: as three pairs (supernals, intellects, and eminences) that represent higher stages of human consciousness".

The Sephirot are also presented as the ten spheres of the Tree of Life, which describe stages in human spiritual development. The tree is a map for how to become more Godlike through growth and evolution.


In my opinion, the Tree of life as described in Kabbalah is a symbol for understanding how things are. It embodies the idea that all human beings have within them an inner 'core' which is completely unique to them. This core is further surrounded by layers of personality and different aspects of ourselves that form our individual identities.

The Tree of life is a representation of how we can view ourselves and our relationships with others both in terms of inner feelings and emotions as well as the attributes that we show to the outside world. In this sense, it could be said that each person has their own individual tree which represents who they are.

In a sense, each tree is also connected to other trees which belong to different people. For example, the branches and leaves of one person's tree may be connected in some way with another person's branch or leaf.

In this sense, the idea of 'kabbalah' is that we are all connected to each other in many ways. At first it may seem very complicated but actually it is not too difficult to understand.

The Tree of life also represents the idea that each person is responsible for their own 'health' and how they feel about themselves.

In this way, different branches may be seen as the many aspects of our personalities. The leaves represent the experiences in our lives and how they make us feel.


There are two main ways to look at the tree of life. One is from a perspective of the individual, where one's birth on Earth is seen as an important part in understanding their personal history and how they fit into larger societal cycles. The other way is to view it from a grander scale of everything that has ever happened or will happen within human society with regards to its various cultures and groups.

The tree of life can be seen as a symbol for the entire human experience, with all its ups and downs. The individual person's connection to it is limited by their own experiences and how they fit into larger societal trends.

One's individual life has meaning, because it is important to the society they live within. This can be seen as an evolutionary process where each person is born and raised according to their family and societal background.

Those people born with a certain cultural background are more likely to accept society's rules and values, while those who are not will struggle to find their place within the greater scheme of things. In this way new cultures and subcultures can be formed.

These new subcultures will eventually grow and be accepted by society as a whole, which in turn reinforces the ongoing cycle of human history.

Alternatively, if a certain culture or subculture is not accepted by society then it will eventually die out. This is just an example of the greater cycle of human history and life.


The Tree of Life Kabbalah is a mystical concept that all living beings are connected by ten divine powers, which can be used for divination and enlightenment. The tree has three distinct pillars: the top pillar consists of the supernal triad of God, who represents truthfulness, mercy and wisdom; the left pillar symbolizes Abraham with six divisions between his arms representing faith in God's word; while the bottom right pillar represents Jacob (son of Isaac) also having six divisions between his arms representing love to one another. In this way both pillars together represent two separate strains on how people follow their respective religions.

The Kabbalah tree is connected to the Tree of Life symbol, which represents universal harmony and order. This tree has three main branches representing past, present and future with ten smaller branches which represent the ten spheres of the universe.

The Kabbalah tree also has a trunk representing the human soul, which is divided into three parts: Nefesh represents the animal element of man's existence; Ruach symbolizes his spiritual side while Chayyah symbolizes his divine nature.

The Tree of Life Kabbalah is also a map to explain the universe and life itself. Overall, it is used as a way to understand God and interpret His will. It teaches people how they can use their individual powers for good.

The Tree of Life Kabbalah showing the human soul in three parts: Nefesh represents the animal element of man's existence; Ruach symbolizes his spiritual side while Chayyah symbolizes his divine nature.

It has been used for centuries to explain the meaning of human life and how people can find their path in this chaotic world.

Kabbalah is a religious philosophy, which was established in the times of Judaism. According to the Kabbalah's view, there is nothing real in this world except God and man.

But God, according to the Kabbalah, is real only in our imagination because he cannot be seen or touched. Therefore, for a person to know and understand God is impossible.

Therefore, Kabbalah states that the only real thing in our world is man. This means, according to Kabbalah, that everything other than man - all of the things or objects which we see and touch around us – are illusions.

But why Kabbalah states that everything is illusion? There are three main reasons: first, because we can't see God; second, because all things in this world are destructible; and third, because the most important people for us - our relatives and friends – can die or disappear.

So, according to Kabbalah, God and man are the only real things in this world. This is a point of view which differs from most other religions.


The tree of life is a spiritual concept that has been around for millennia and first appeared in the Torah, where it was used to describe the creation of man by God. The idea behind this concept is that there are 10 spheres or sephirot (singular Sephirah) which are interconnected with each other; these spheres represent different aspects of reality, including emanation, wisdom and strength.

The Sephirot are often depicted as a tree, with God at the top of this tree and man at the bottom. This is believed to be a way of describing how God created everything in existence by emanating them from himself.

The tree of life is also a game and the goal is to be able to connect one sphere with another on this tree. The first person who manages to do that wins the game.

In the old days, when people didn't have computers or phones and were far less adept at gaming than they are today, there was a game which involved using a small ball to connect spheres on this tree. This is called the Sephirotic Game.

In the game, you must connect one sphere with another on this tree and if you manage to do it before your opponent does, then you win.

The Sephirotic Game had a few rules, all of which were used to make the game fair for both players. The first rule was that the sphere selected should be at least four levels above or below the sphere on which you are standing; in addition, it is not allowed to connect two spheres directly next to each other.

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