My Bio

Rebbetzin Chana Bracha Siegelbaum, a native of Denmark, is Founder and Director of Midreshet B'erot Bat Ayin: Holistic Torah for Women on the Land, and an award-winning author. The Rebbetzin practices EmunaHealing as a gifted spiritual healer through Emunah, tefilah and energy work. She holds a Bachelor of Education in Bible and Jewish Philosophy from Michlala Jerusalem College for Women, and a Masters of Art in Jewish History from Touro College. Rebbetzin Chana Bracha began her practice of spiritual healing, spring 2010, after having studied and apprenticed with Chana Luke for almost 10 years. For more than three decades, Rebbetzin Chana Bracha has practiced spiritual counseling to women of all ages in Israel and the United States. She creates curricula emphasizing women's spiritual empowerment through traditional Torah values. In 2010 she published her first book, Women at the Crossroads: A Woman’s Perspective on the Weekly Torah Portion. Her second book Ruth: Gleaning the Fallen Sparks was published in 2012, and her third book The Seven Fruits of the Land of Israel with their Mystical & Medicinal Properties was published by Menorah Books in 2014. Beyond being a Torah scholar, Rebbetzin Chana Bracha is a strong female role model for many women. 


  1. B"H
    Dear Rebbetzin Chana Bracha: I need your help.
    I live in Indianapolis, Indiana USA and want to make aliyah for the last 10 years. I feel that there is a blockage somewhere and need to know how to pray about it. Can you please help me about it?? Thank you in advance.

  2. Chana Brocha SiegelbaumMar 9, 2012, 7:02:00 AM

    Dear Gail Ulanow

    I hear you, perhaps I didn't make it clear, he explained how Haman wanted to destroy us, but Hashem didn't allow him, on the contrary through Haman's choices the ultimate outcome was the opposite. He wanted to kill us--his choice was his, but the actual action of killing us was in Haman's hand, so he was unable to carry his evil choice into action.

    Thanks for your comment, Chana Bocha Siegelbaum

  3. Hi Chana Brocha

    U stated in your recent email that Rabbi David Aaron explained in his recent Purim class that we aren't in charge of our actions only of our choices. I have to disagree with this. It seems by making choices we are in charge of our subsequent actions--when we make a good choice it is
    reflected in the subsequent action that we take.

    Gail Ulanow

  4. Chana Brocha SiegelbaumMar 9, 2012, 7:08:00 AM


    See the posting right above your question for my response.

    Chana Brocha Siegelbaum