The Universal Law of Hebrew: Kaph

The Law of Kaph

Kaph is the 11th letter of the Hebrew alephbet. The numerical value is 20.

Kaph in ancient Hebrew is a picture of the palm of a hand.

As stated in one of the previous letters that I have written about, the first ten Hebrew letters go under the heading/title of wisdom. The next ten letters 11 through 20 go under the heading of understanding. Kaph, the eleventh letter, gives a picture of the beginning of understanding.

All/each of the Hebrew letters represent the laws of marriage.

They are broken up in three groups, the first ten are the espousal period (courtship and marriage). The next ten is the stage of marriage where a couple is developing understanding of one another, and the last two letters are knowing one another of which implies act.

Notice from the 11th letter to the last letter that there are no judgments like the “thou shalt not.” The first 10 have it, thus signifying understanding.

Proverbs 4:7
“Wisdom is the principal thing; therefore get wisdom: and with all thy getting get understanding.”

81 CAPH. My soul fainteth for thy salvation: but I hope in thy word.
82 Mine eyes fail for thy word, saying, When wilt thou comfort me?
83 For I am become like a bottle in the smoke; yet do I not forget thy statutes.
84 How many are the days of thy servant? When wilt thou execute judgment on them that persecute me?
85 The proud have digged pits for me, which are not after thy law.
86All thy commandments are faithful: they persecute me wrongfully; help thou me.
87 They had almost consumed me upon earth; but I forsook not thy precepts.
88 Quicken me after thy lovingkindness; so shall I keep the testimony of thy mouth.

Psalm 119:81-88

When reading these verses, it sounds like a person is going through some tough experiences and uncomfortable places. “Mine eyes fail for thy word, saying, when will you comfort me” sounds like they are in misery.

How could that be coming from the letter Kaph?

Kaph represents the palm of YAH, meaning chastisement. YAH chastises through life’s experiences. Understanding only comes by challenging experiences. Kaph is the maturing and developmental hand of YAH.

Yeshua is the saving Kaph/palm of Yah. After a person matures/understands then comes deliverance.

After deliverance comes comfort.

“For I am become like a bottle in the smoke; yet do I not forget your statutes…”

Either way, bottle in the smoke or smoke in the bottle, one can feel consumed by their challenges. But, knowing that there is a limit(statute)—a goal in which the experience is to bring one to—becomes the focal point.

How many are the days of thy servant?
When will you execute on them that persecute me judgment?

The word persecute here is implying to persuade. In other words, someone is trying to persuade another person to take a easier route or get out of the situation they are in by taking a shortcut.

The word judgment here implies justice meaning correction—not stated in a vengeful way.

The person going through the challenge is not complaining here, he is looking forward to the end of the chastisement so the persuaders would be shamed by the positive results that come from challenge.

All the way to the last verse under the letter Kaph, the person maintains a balanced view—trusting in Kaph. The person asks for support, not as a victim, but as a desire to overcome. At the end, he is empowered through the experience and is now capable of upholding the testimonies of Kaph.

Job’s experience was the experience of Kaph. We are all called to maturity as Job. At the end of the story of Job, he became a blessing to all of the people in the east. That is how he maintained the testimony of Kaph.

Yeshua took his followers/through the experience of Kaph, “take up your cross and follow me.” That is the only way to be empowered.

Law of Kaph is the law of maturity from wisdom to understanding.

The law of Kaph!

Written by Tracy Anderson

The Universal Law of Hebrew: Yud

The Law of Yud

Yud in ancient Hebrew is a picture of an arm with a hand.

The meaning of Yud has to do with the work that the hand does—like making things, creating things, shaping or forming things, etc.

Yud is the 10th letter of the Hebrew aleph-bet. After the 10th letter of the aleph-bet, the number system changes to multiple of ten. For example, the 11th letter in the Greco-Roman system would not be 11, instead it changes to the number 20. The 12th letter is the number 30, the 13th is 40, up until the 20th letter which would be 100. Then, it changes to multiples of 100.

I shared this additional information because it gives some reason to why the commandments stop at the letter Yud and doesn’t continue to the next letter.

All of the letters are commands and are equally powerful. In maturity, the number 10 signifies coming to a certain stage of life or the foundation of life is set—from there life grows rapidly. The 22 number system reflects the three main stages of life (modern view example) young age, middle age, and old age.

The tenth commandment is, “You shall not covet your neighbor’s house.”

What does Yud, an arm and hand have to do with coveting? Who is your neighbor?

The first person neighbor comes from when Yah divided Adam. Adam’s wife is considered his neighbor. If Adam would have remained whole he would not have a neighbor. This is indicative of marriage.

Simple form of the meaning of covet is, to greatly desire or wish to have, i.e. jealousy.

The simple form is a little lacking.

As the hand is used to shape clay into a vessel, it gives a picture of the use of Yud in the 10th commandment. It is YAH’s hands that are the potter. As clay is dependent on the potter, it is subject to whatever the potter does—it has no choice as to its outcome. After the potter is done and the clay has been shaped into what it is meant to be, it must be satisfied as to what it is. The clay cannot change itself. Whatever seemingly imperfections are forever a part of its character. If clay were to be able to see another shaped vessel and compare itself, it would be covetous.

If a man considers his neighbor’s house and he sees himself superior or inferior he covets his neighbor’s house. For example, if a man feels that the responsibility of being the bread winner for his home versus the responsibility given to the wife is an advantage or disadvantage, he is covetous.

Competing in the relationship = coveting

All of the examples of covetousness are a result of dissatisfaction in what the Yud/hand had created.

The way in which Adam’s neighbor Eve ate of the fruit and then gave to Adam to eat is the picture of covetousness, and both of them showed covetousness—Eve first, Adam second.

If the husband or the wife is not satisfied with what the Yud/strong hand of Yah/God has created, they will be destructive to each other which leads to defrauding.

1st Corinthians 7:5

Take time to read the first part.

Defraud ye not one the other, except it be with consent for a time, that ye may give yourselves to fasting and prayer; and come together again, that Satan tempt you not for your incontinency.

The fruit of covetousness in a relationship is to defraud one another.
The fruit of when someone values what YAH has formed in them is intimacy!

73 YOD. Thy hands have made me and fashioned me: give me understanding, that I may learn thy commandments.
74 They that fear thee will be glad when they see me; because I have hoped in thy word.
75 I know, O LORD, that thy judgments are right, and that thou in faithfulness hast afflicted me.
76 Let, I pray thee, thy merciful kindness be for my comfort, according to thy word unto thy servant.
77 Let thy tender mercies come unto me, that I may live: for thy law is my delight.
78 Let the proud be ashamed; for they dealt perversely with me without a cause: but I will meditate in thy precepts.
79 Let those that fear thee turn unto me, and those that have known thy testimonies.
80 Let my heart be sound in thy statutes; that I be not ashamed.

Psalm 119:73-80

These verses show how one sees themselves as the Yud has formed them to be.

The first verse is reflecting that the vessel is formed and now ready for the harding process. Understanding is covered in the next ten letters, starting with Yud.

Yud’s numerical value is 10. From the 10th letter of the Hebrew aleph-bet to the 20th letter of the Hebrew aleph-bet, they are in multiples of 10. So, it would go from 10 to 100.

Written by: Tracy Anderson

The Universal Law of Hebrew: Tet

The law of Tet

Tet in ancient Hebrew is a picture of a type of container made of wicker or clay.

The 9th marriage vow (9th commandment).
“You shall not bear false witness against your neighbor.”

Remember, the command is in the letter Tet and not in the directive “You shall not”. “You shall not…” is the response to the letter.

What does it mean by false witness?

Does it simply mean do not lie…against your neighbor? What does a container have to do with false witness? Why did it specify neighbor? Isn’t lying wrong period?

Let’s start with the last question.

A neighbor in scripture means, a person who is in a relationship with another person. When YAH made Adam and separated/divided them, they became neighbors. Neighbor implies intimate relationship.

If “You shall not…” is specifically to the neighbor then it places the context of false witness beyond lying.

The positive behavior of Tet is the behavior of one who carries the weight of failure of the weaker vessel (wife, friend, neighbor).

It is a behavior or characteristic of YAH. Have you ever read in the scriptures about Yah (God) repenting? What that means is that he returned from or turned away from his anger because he recognized the weakness of his creation. That is the behavior of Tet .

The scripture mentions to dwell with the wife according to knowledge, honour her as unto a weaker vessel…that your prayers/sacrifices are not hindered. That is Tet.

The picture in that scripture places the husband as the root of the tree and his prayer is what he is sacrificing (the fulfillment of beauty) for the tree. If the husband is so bitter against the wife because of her lack, he tears down his own house.

Tet is considerate of the limitations/weakness of his family in time of failure. It does not blame or place fault on the weaker—it takes the blame. That is YAH. That is Yeshua. Tet!

Adam was in great violation of the law of Tet when he blamed his wife. His wife therefore was in violation when she blamed the serpent. Both acted as if they were victimized starting from Adam.

YAH places no blame for the weakness of man on man, rather he is angered when his love and behavior is not reciprocated by man to man!

65 TETH. Thou hast dealt well with thy servant, O LORD, according unto thy word.
66 Teach me good judgment and knowledge: for I have believed thy commandments.
67 Before I was afflicted I went astray: but now have I kept thy word.
68 Thou art good, and doest good; teach me thy statutes.
69 The proud have forged a lie against me: but I will keep thy precepts with my whole heart.
70 Their heart is as fat as grease; but I delight in thy law.
71 It is good for me that I have been afflicted; that I might learn thy statutes.
72 The law of thy mouth is better unto me than thousands of gold and silver.

Psalms 119

You have dealt with me O Lord according to Tet.

Judgment is the result of command. Knowledge is the result of understanding.
YAH is understanding.

Adam went astray before he was afflicted = weakness of man, and , I have kept my word is the result of Tet.

Adam’s/Your affliction prescribed by YAH was not/is not a punishment. It is to teach us the boundaries/statutes of YAH that we be Tet as he is Tet.

The law of Tet!



Written by: Tracy Anderson

The Universal Law of Hebrew: Het

The Law of Het

Het in ancient Hebrew is a picture of a tent wall.

Het is the 8th letter in the Hebrew aleph-bet and has powerful meaning.

The 8th commandment is: You shall not steal.

While studying this letter, I came to an amazing realization. The commandments, as we call them, are marriage vows. That’s right! It is the part where the preacher says to the man and woman to repeat after him.

“Will you please repeat this vow to (Bride), saying after me: I (Groom), take you (Bride), to be my wife, to have and to hold from this day forward, for better or for worse, for richer or for poorer, in sickness and in health. I promise to love and cherish you.”

The marriage vows of the commandments are far more detailed and much more enriching.

Why would stealing even be mentioned as a part of a wedding vow? What does a tent wall have to do with stealing?

It would read, “Het, you shall not steal.

The letter Het is masculine when used as a command. The (judgment) “You shall not steal” is to be the result of the command which makes it feminine.
We understand that stealing is to forcibly take something that doesn’t belong to you without permission or awareness from the owner.

Het, a tent wall in a relationship, is a commitment (in this case from the man) not to cross certain boundaries without amiable agreement.

Het is also a type of hedge in relationship.

YAH had a hedge around Job.

YAH was going to destroy an unfruitful tree. Yeshua said to YAH for them to place a hedge around it to give time and opportunity. Both of these stories come from the letter Het.

This places a deeper context on the word steal.

Het: I will not force anyone to serve me (steal).

Het: I will not force anyone to honor me (steal).

Het: I will not require respect from a wife or children on the merit of I’m the head. (steal).

HET: I will place a statute, a wall, (limitation) between me and you as a hedge around you and our relationship that we may become one.


57 CHETH. Thou art my portion, O LORD: I have said that I would keep thy words.
58 I intreated thy favour with my whole heart: be merciful unto me according to thy word.
59 I thought on my ways, and turned my feet unto thy testimonies.
60 I made haste, and delayed not to keep thy commandments.
61 The bands of the wicked have robbed me: but I have not forgotten thy law.
62 At midnight I will rise to give thanks unto thee because of thy righteous judgments.
63 I am a companion of all them that fear thee, and of them that keep thy precepts.
64 The earth, O LORD, is full of thy mercy: teach me thy statutes.

Psalms 119:57-64

Can you see the portion as being a Het?

Favor rather than force?

Turning my feet unto his testimonies (promises) is a result of a hedge.

Making haste = amiable agreement.

The command of HET.


Written by: Tracy Anderson

The Universal Law of Hebrew: Zayin

The Law of Zayin

The law of Zayin is sustenance or to sustain life by means of provision.

The ancient Hebrew picture of this letter Zayin is some kind of tool like a plow or hoe. In modern Hebrew, it looks like a sword. The meaning/interpretation of Zayin in modern Hebrew is sword.

Interestingly enough, it seems to not matter whether the ancient Hebrew meaning or the modern Hebrew meaning of the letter is used because they both seem to fit—in some ways—the 7th commandment and Psalms 119. However, when checking another acrostic (Proverbs 31) regarding the virtuous woman, it aligns more with the ancient Hebrew picture.

I prefer to use the ancient Hebrew picture.

There is somewhat of a challenge in aligning the ancient Hebrew picture with the seventh commandment, as you will see, but it can be done.

The seventh commandment is: “You shall not commit adultery (Exodus 20:14).” What does a plow or a hoe have to do with adultery? I can see a sword somewhat, but a plow? Very interesting!

What is synonymous about the plow and sword is that both are used to cut, but more importantly both are used to sustain life. Both are related to bread, yes bread, the food you eat. Both are related to the “word” of God. You use a plow or hoe to prepare the ground for harvest. From the harvest, bread is made. The bread of life, the word of God—which is sharper then any two-edged sword—are relative to the “Word”.

You shall not commit adultery! This commandment is stated as a positive. All of the commandments are stated as a positive. If you read it as a “do not do”, then the command is incomplete.

Zayin is the seventh letter. The seventh day is the day of rest. This shows a picture of one who is satisfied. A person who is at rest is satisfied. Sustenance = satisfaction.

The plow or sword leads to rest. This verse relates the active nature of Zayin (the sword) to a positive thing.

“For the word of God is quick, and powerful, and sharper than any two-edged sword, piercing even to the dividing asunder of soul and spirit, and of the joints and marrow, and is a discerner of the thoughts and intents of the heart.”

Hebrews 4:12

Can one rest without it? The word ‘quick’ here means to make alive or to liven up something. Bread is also a way of sustaining a person—the bread of life.
The sword is used to remove chaos.

If a person doesn’t feel complete/satisfied they will lust.

The commandment: You shall not committ adultery should be read like this; The sustained or satisfied will not commit adultery. Every commandment is represented by a letter. The letter coming before the directive is a prefix to the directive. It would read like this:

Zayin. You shall not commit adultery.

Without sustenance man inevitably commits adultery.

49 ZAYIN. Remember the word unto thy servant, upon which thou hast caused me to hope.
50 This is my comfort in my affliction: for thy word hath quickened me.
51 The proud have had me greatly in derision: yet have I not declined from thy law.
52 I remembered thy judgments of old, O LORD; and have comforted myself.
53 Horror hath taken hold upon me because of the wicked that forsake thy law.
54 Thy statutes have been my songs in the house of my pilgrimage.
55 I have remembered thy name, O LORD, in the night, and have kept thy law.
56 This I had, because I kept thy precepts.

Psalm 119:49-56

The word is either bread or sword.

To quicken is to be made alive by restriction/by cutting off—as in cutting off hunger or cutting out chaos.

The proud are those who commit adultery.

Judgments are the parts that come after the letters, like ” you will not.”

The wicked are those who cannot be satisfied, as in lust.

Statutes are limitations, as in rest.

Remembered thy name: Wonderful, Counselor, the Mighty God, the everlasting Father, the Prince of Peace. All of those names are comprised in the letter Zayin and they equal sustainer of life.

I represent to you the law of Zayin—the letter that preserves life.


Written by: Tracy Anderson


The Universal Law of Hebrew: Vav

The Law of Vav/Vau

Pronounced ‘waw’ originally, vau is a picture of a peg or a hook in ancient writings. Peg—in context—meaning to fasten two or more things together as a nail connects wood to things.

The law of Vau is the law of continuance.

Vau is the sixth word/commandment.
“You shall not kill (Exodus 20:13).”

This is very interesting how the letter relates to, “You shall not kill.” When we hear it, we here the directive not to kill. The problem with this is that it is incomplete. The inner meaning of “You shall not kill” is to cause to continue. The point is: this is a wholistic command.

Let me explain better.

In the scriptures, it is taught, “a life for a life.” This means if I killed/murdered someone, that was in extension me murdering my self. Adding to that thought, the word eternal is based off of the letter VAU. It means to add or to multiply. Something that continues to multiply or add is to cause to continue, which is the word eternal. The point is that the focus of “You shall not kill” is on maintaining an eternal state. That is the command of the letter VAU. Wholistic!

The command to be fruitful and multiply is the command of this letter.

The authority in this letter is powerful.
See if you can hear and see it in these verses.

41 VAU. Let thy mercies come also unto me, O LORD, even thy salvation, according to thy word.
42 So shall I have wherewith to answer him that reproacheth me: for I trust in thy word.
43 And take not the word of truth utterly out of my mouth; for I have hoped in thy judgments.
44 So shall I keep thy law continually for ever and ever.
45 And I will walk at liberty: for I seek thy precepts.
46 I will speak of thy testimonies also before kings, and will not be ashamed.
47 And I will delight myself in thy commandments, which I have loved.
48 My hands also will I lift up unto thy commandments, which I have loved; and I will meditate in thy statutes.

Psalm 119: 41-48

A few points.

Mercy is protection from harsh judgment from those who are condemning. It is a behavior of allowing one to continue.

Salvation is a continuance of life.

Reproach is one who is condemning, it is a murderous type behavior. (Remember Yeshua and the harlot who was being reproached and the mercy that protected her).

‘Truth’ in Hebrew is the word emet. Emet starts with the first Hebrew letter aleph. The next letter is mem—which is the middle letter of the aleph-bet. Then, it ends with tav. This gives a picture progression or continuance of life.

Keeping the law of Vau/continuance

Walking at liberty = abounding = life = continuance

Precepts are the physical manifestation of a spiritual law.

A testimony is a declaration of promise. To speak testimonies before kings = prophecy/promise fulfilled, which gives a picture of maintaining an eternal state.

Commandments are commands. Commands always comes from within. It is the substance that allows one to maintain a healthy state.

Statutes are limitations/ boundaries = temperance/balance—which allows continuance.


Written by: Tracy Anderson


You Were Not Born A Sinner

Why do we let a sleuth of negative experiences with children affect how we see the very identity or potential of the child? These negative experiences tell us the child is “bad” and/or is inclined to “bad” behavior.

Why do we let so-called “positive” experiences affect the way we see a child? These positive experiences tell us the child is “good” and prone to be good.

This is the danger of buying into the idea of an inherent sin nature. It tells us that some people are inherently good while others are inherently bad. It says, “Because I do something wrong, I must be inherently bad. When I do good things, it’s because I’m good or my goodness in this moment is a fluke.”

We use our choices and experiences to reflect to us that our nature is bad. We will not trust themselves to do good.

Then, we assume the good-natured of us don’t need support or training because they’re already developed. They are not. We grow up to believe that if we don’t naturally do the right thing or if we make a mistake, it is because we are inherently bad. This is a mistake.

Do you see how this automatically leads to a belief that we are inherently sinful? The belief in a sin nature causes us to interpret the behavior of people as an indication of their inherent nature and not necessarily the systems or experiences that shaped them.

Every person is born good.

Our broken families and environments (amongst other things) shape us to depend on different vices to make us whole. This dependence on something other than YAH is sin. It is the idea that says, “This makes me valuable.”

“You will not have any other gods before me” is a response to an intimate relationship with YAH. It is to say, “You will know me. You will only depend on me.”

We strive by trying to prove something that is already inherently true (rest).

We must be investigative and critical (closely examine) of the systems that shape us—whether or not they seem to be completely good. We must place weight (responsibility) on the system rather than conclude that I sin because I am innately bad. Instead, we must conclude that the tools and ideas we were given taught us an incomplete picture. Then, we must continue to do the work to challenge what the system has produced in us.

We need to reflect. There is no such thing as leaving the past in the past. Life is cyclical and we cannot control this reality. The past will always find its way into our present—thus proving we must be vigilant and vulnerable in understanding it and what it currently produces.

Think of the past as a seed that has the power to keep reproducing in your life. Rather than seeing sins as spiritual strongholds, see them as seeds that have been deeply rooted and are still producing. A tree doesn’t simply bear its own fruit and DNA. Behavior is fruit. A tree/person will always carry a trace of the DNA of the tree it comes from and produce fruit/behavior as a result.

Torah is…

YAH’s Torah is freedom. It is peace. It is wholeness. It is unwritten.

YAH’s torah includes limitations that offensively protect/guard us as we go through the process toward wholeness.

Limitations will always feel/look like legalism and oppression if we’ve been oppressed.

If we have been oppressed, we are carrying weight. We are carrying weight if we have been oppressed.

This weight is a fear. It is a belief. It is a fear that says:

Something is being taken away from me.

It’s not safe.

I’m not loved.

This is devaluing me.

This is too much sacrifice.

I cannot trust.

I cannot give.

As long as we stay tethered to our foundation/fear/belief, we will never see fully the beauty of His Torah. For in it is found true freedom/trust.

As humans, we are wired to incline ourselves to truth.

In the same way that a plant bends toward sunlight, we desire/need truth (light, knowledge, validation, identity).

In a word, humans are born good. Good, but not complete.

It is not until humans are burdened with the weight of unsanctioned laws that we are tainted.

We are tainted when…

…our value is stripped.

…our voice is invalidated.

…we are taught to distrust ourselves.

…we are taught religion.

…law is imposed and extrinsic.

We are born good with the opportunity to interact with truth that we might become whole.

Truth is never meant to be imposed upon us. Truth is meant to be revealed in someone. It is to say, “This is who you are.” This idea can sound a bit new agey. But, it is foundational.

Many times, man looks at man’s good but incomplete nature and imposes ideology out of fear of what man can become. The stain or brokenness that we observe in ourselves and each other is not due to our natural-born nature. Instead, it is due to what is imposed.

We sin (fail), not because we are bad, but because we are carrying weight. Imposition of truth is incomplete and will not yield wholeness. It will only yield religion, resentment, fear, manipulation, control.

When we are handled according to our good nature, we begin to remove the weights and become whole.

You do not have to fear yourself.

You do not have to distrust yourself.

The Universal Law of Hebrew: He

The law of He

*He (pronounced hey) is the fifth letter of the Hebrew aleph-bet.

He in ancient Hebrew looks like a image of a man with his hands raised. A three pronged fork will give you the idea, with the prong in the middle being the head between both arms.

In modern Hebrew, he means behold. But, this meaning of this letter doesn’t do it justice.

Let’s look a little deeper into the man with his arms raised (He).

The fifth commandment is:

Honor your father and mother, that your days may be long in the land that the lord has given you (Exodus 20:12).

The ten commandments were not listed by number, but they were listed by the ten (debar) words—which are the letters of the Hebrew aleph-bet. In other words, aleph—the first letter—goes with the first commandment, bet with the second and so on.

The law and meaning of this letter (He) is honor. A man with his hands raised is a picture of honor. You can even connect the word behold to honor.


When the (He) was added to the names of Abram and Sara to make it Abraham and Sarah made them honorable as patriarch and matriarch of faith.

But what is more interesting is that a person cannot give honor by force. A person can’t tell someone to honor them and “bam” it’s done.

Let me introduce you to the concept of wholistic thinking. Everything written in the scriptures comes from wholistic thought.

Every child has a root. The root of a child is the father. Every child has a trunk, the trunk of a child is the mother. It is the father and mother’s connection with a child that makes the child capable of honor.

Also, if there is a bad connection between father/root and mother/trunk, the child cannot find honor. Wholistic erases the idea of responsibility we hold today, because it says that honor is a response to healthy relationship and dishonor is a response to unhealthy relationships. If a man doesn’t honor his head/YAH, he will not find honor in what he produces.

If a man has no other god before him, he honors God. If he honors God, he commands his offspring to honor him. If he is distracted by other interests (gods) his offspring will be distracted from honoring him.

Wholistic places the fifth commandment on whether or not man honors/beholds only YAH as the root.

33 HE. Teach me, O LORD, the way of thy statutes; and I shall keep it unto the end.
34 Give me understanding, and I shall keep thy law; yea, I shall observe it with my whole heart.
35. Make me to go in the path of thy commandments; for therein do I delight.
36 Incline my heart unto thy testimonies, and not to covetousness.
37 Turn away mine eyes from beholding vanity; and quicken thou me in thy way.
38 Stablish thy word unto thy servant, who is devoted to thy fear.
39 Turn away my reproach which I fear: for thy judgments are good.
40 Behold, I have longed after thy precepts: quicken me in thy righteousness.

Psalm 119:33-40

Can you see a man focused on his father in these verses—hanging on his every word and instruction?

That is a picture of honor. The man wants to understand that he may become as his father is!

(He) the law of honor!


Written by: Tracy Anderson


*The Hebrew letter ‘he’ is boldened in this post.

The Universal Law of Hebrew: Dalet

Dalet is the fourth letter of the Hebrew Aleph-bet and a picture of a door.

YAH is very interesting! I want to remind you that Hebrew is the language of behavior and that all other languages evolve from movement of behavior.
Let’s see if that is true.

The Law/Behavior of Daleth, a door (ד)

Looking at the image on the right, if you can picture that being a door, not just a door but an open door. A door that is always open. Abba/father is a open door.

The word grace–which is an action, a behavior of YAH, is depicted in this letter. Forgiveness can also be found in this letter.

This door is unlike any door, it is a law.

It is specifically the door to replenishment, restoration and revitalization to all living things–most importantly to human beings. This open door means invitation and hospitality to health and wholeness.

After our blood in our bodies enters the lungs and goes through the last purification process, it is equipped with life-giving oxygen and is then sent to the main part of the heart. From the heart the blood is dispersed through arteries to the various designations to give life/oxygen to those places. After giving off life, our blood is laden with waste. Going back to the organ system through veins to be replenished, restored, revitalized, refurbished, rejuvenated, to give life again.

What I just shared is the description of that open door.

To prove the authority of this letter, I submit to you the forth commandment.

8 Remember the Sabbath day, to set it apart.

Exodus 20:8

Now, see if it coincides with these verses.

25 DALETH. My soul cleaveth unto the dust: quicken thou me according to thy word.
26 I have declared my ways, and thou heardest me: teach me thy statutes.
27 Make me to understand the way of thy precepts: so shall I talk of thy wondrous works.
28 My soul melteth for heaviness: strengthen thou me according unto thy word.
29 Remove from me the way of lying: and grant me thy law graciously.
30 I have chosen the way of truth: thy judgments have I laid before me.
31 I have stuck unto thy testimonies: O LORD, put me not to shame.
32 I will run the way of thy commandments, when thou shalt enlarge my heart.

Psalm 119:25-32

The description I gave of our blood and how going through the organ system to be replenished and that door to enter into a relationship with something that chastises you to bring about righteousness–that door is the love for all living and an invitation to true Shabbat/Shalom (rest and peace).


Written by: Tracy Anderson