דרשות וועגן אפהיטן קינדער פון חזירים -  Rabbi Nuchem Rosenberg's Hotline

אל תגעו במשיחי Dedicated to fighting pedophilia in Jewish communities worldwide

ברוכים הבאים Beruchim Haboim -

נייער האטליין נומער - New Hotline Number

איך האב בעזרת השם א נייעם נומער פאר די האַטליין ‑ With G-d's help I have a new Hotline number

262-3714 (951)

מען ברויך מער נישט צו רופען נאכאמאל ווען מען וויל הערן אן אנדערען שיעור
עס וועט זיין א menu אויסצוקלויבען וועלכען שיעור מען וויל הערען.
צוריק צו גיין צו דער הויפט מעניו דריקט 0 אדער #
צו גיין פאראויס א האלבע מינוט דריקט 3 - צו גיין צוריק א האלבע מינוט דריקט 2 - צו ווארטען (pause) דריקט 8
It will not anymore be necessary to call again when you want to listen to another shiur
There will be a menu to select the shiur you want to hear

# To return to the MAIN MENU press 0 or
To move 30 seconds forward, press
3 - To move 30 seconds backwards press 2 - To pause press 8

איר קענט אויך לאזען א מעסעדזש אין באקס 101 You can also leave a message in Box 101 -

מספר חדש – נייער נומער – בארץ ישראל

מען דארף שוין נישט רופן קיין חו"ל צו הערן דעם האטליין

לא צריכים כבר לחייג לחו"ל להאזין ל"הוטליין"

חייג - רופט: 079-934-1421


OLD Hot-line at 712 432-8788
For Yiddish key in 11211# then 0# - For English key in 11206# then 0# - For Hebrew key in 10952 then 0#
To Pause click 1 - To jump forward click 6 - To move backwards click 4

באזוכערס זייט ה' פ' שלח, כ"א סיון, תש"ע - Visitors since June 3, 2010


באזוכערס זייט מוצש"ק פ' בהר-בחקתי, מ"ג לעומר, תשע"ח — Visitors since May 13, 2018

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To receive a TEXT MESSAGE when there is a NEW SHIUR, text: follow NRHotline, to 40404

Rabbi Nuchem Rosenberg - הרב ר' נחום ראזענבערג שליט"א


?Do you know where your children are

אויב איינער מאלעסטעד דיך אדער דיין קינד, רוף דעם נומער: 718-330-5600 NYPD Sex Crimes Unit,

If someone molests you or your child Call : NYPD Sex Crimes Unit, 718-330-5600

In other areas, call the appropriate Law Enforcement Authorities


תקנות פון בלאג: יעדער קען שרייבען תגובות, אבער נישט קיין ניבול פה, באליידיגען אדער סטראשענען, ווער עס וועט נישט איינהאלטען די תקנות וועט מען חוסם זיין.
.Rules of the Blog: Everybody is welcome to write comments, however no vulgar language, insults or threats will be tolerated, you will be banned immediately
Do NOT keep changing your Nick when writing comments, I can recognize you and will ban you
If you are aware of any molestation in the Jewish community, please report it to the proper authorities, and then please send us an emil with as many details as possible, so we can follow up and warn the Tzibur
This Blog is here for a purpose - to fight pedophilia and znus, not for snide remarks, filthy comments or threats

וועם עס געפעלט נישט וואס איך שרייב אדער זאג אויף דע האטליין האט א ברירה זיך זעצן לערנען

איך וויל קיינעם נישט מכשיל זיין מיט ביטול תורה – איך בין נאר דא צו ברענגען א תועלת פאר אידישקייט


קליקט דא צו הערען די שיעורים

Click Here to Listen to The Lectures



Not To Give Up

March 1, 2013
By Jeff Seidel | Detroit Free Press Columnist
The world is full of heroes and monsters and victims. And sometimes, something magical takes place. A victim can grow up to be a hero.
Oakland University women's basketball coach Beckie Francis said she was sexually abused from the time she was 4 until she was about 13. The monster was her father, now deceased.
Francis spent years in denial ‑ confused, embarrassed, ashamed, scared, angry ‑ and poured herself into sports. “Sports saved me,” she said.
She went through six therapists until she found the right one. “For me, it was years and years and years and years of pain that I had to cry out,” Francis said.
She started healing, taking baby steps, overcoming the shame and fear and breaking the silence.
Finding the courage to tell.
About 15 years ago, Francis told Heidi Grunwald, her best friend since kindergarten. They grew up together in Germantown, N.Y.
“When she told me, everything in our lives together made sense,” said Grunwald, who has a doctorate in education from Michigan and works at the law school at Temple University. “Everyone knew something wasn’t right.”
In the fall of 2009, Francis told her team in the locker room. “She was very emotional when she first told us,” said Victoria Lipscomb, a junior guard. “She definitely shed a few tears.”
Two years ago, Francis shared her story in her church, giving a 90-second testimony. For seven straight services. “It was so hard,” Francis said, “but so good.”
After every service, people stayed after and lined up to talk to her. To tell her that they, too, had been abused. “They said, ‘You are the first person I’ve told,’” Francis said. “It happens all the time.”
Last fall, she told her story to Detroit-based Larry Lage of the Associated Press. And suddenly her story went national.
Over the last few months, Francis has evolved into a passionate, driven activist, using her position to raise awareness. She threw her support behind Erin’s Law, bipartisan legislation that would allow schools to educate students about sexual abuse.
In December, she testified before the Michigan House Education Committee. “That was the scariest thing I've ever done,” she said. “It was like I was a little girl and I was telling for the first time.”
But the bill didn't go anywhere.
During the lame-duck session, on her team’s off day, Francis returned to Lansing. She stood in the Michigan State Capitol and talked to representatives in the lobby, one by one, giving them 90-second spiels. “I was told no three times that day,” she said. “I burst out into tears. But I’m, like, I’m not giving up.”
Late that night, the bill passed.
Sen. John Proos, the lead sponsor, said that Francis played a critical role in getting the legislation passed: “There is no greater testimony than that of personal triumph over unbelievably tragic and horrific situations.”
Francis also has tried to educate her players. She took her team to visit CARE House of Oakland County, a wonderful place with therapists and counselors who help children who have been abused.
“When I took a tour, it was almost like I went back to being 6 or 7 years old,” Francis said. “If I had a place like CARE House, I so would have told.”
Through this journey, Francis has taught her players far more than basketball. She has taught them to speak up. To battle demons. To take a stand. To make a difference.
“Her confidence level has soared,” Lipscomb said. “She isn’t afraid anymore.”
At the NCAA Women’s Final Four in New Orleans in April, Francis will be given the U.S. Basketball Writers Association’s Pat Summit Most Courageous Award. “I’m so humbled,” Francis said.
Once a victim. Now a hero. Trying to save kids from the monsters.
Contact Jeff Seidel: 313-223-4558 or jseidel@freepress.com.