• What is it?

    Hidden words, names and messages found within the existing words of the Holy Bible by using an equal letter spacing technique to form words and messages.

    E.g., Word find puzzle

  • What do I need to provide?

    • First Name
    • Middle Name
    • Surname
    • Country
    • Year of birth (only)
    • Nicknames or Maiden names (if any)
  • What should I expect?

    • We will provide your name translated into Hebrew.
    • Personal information
    • Divine message just for you
    • More

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  • Rabbi Matityahu Glazerson

    Rabbi Glazerson was born and educated in Israel. He studied at Medrashiat Noam in Pardes Chana and at various Yeshivot, including Kfar Chassidim, Ponievez, and Chevron. In 1964, after just being married, he went to Johannesburg, South Africa, where established the Yeshivah Torat Emet and became its head until he returned to Israel in 1980.

  • Daniel Ben Joseph (Son of Raphael Joseph)

    Born in New Zealand (Land of the long white cloud - Aotearoa) Graduated with Master's Degree in Business, Research, Marketing Management.

    With over ten years of Applied Bible Code Research, he has Peer-reviewed analysis of Torah & Bible Codes academic submissions.

  • Eliyahu Rips

    is an Israeli mathematician of Latvian origin known for his research in geometric group theory. He became known to the general public following his co-authoring a paper on what is popularly known as Bible code, the supposed coded messaging in the Hebrew text of the Torah.

  • Doron Witztum 

    was a post-graduate physics student before Torah codes captured his attention in the mid-1980s when he became friends with Professor Rips.

    He and Professor Rips worked together systematizing a way of examining the Torah code phenomenon to formally test the hypothesis of whether or not they occur by chance.

    The result of their joint work was eventually published in Statistical Science in 1994. Since then Doron has dedicated his professional efforts to the development of advanced techniques for detecting and testing the Torah code hypothesis.

  • Harold Gans

    is a graduate of Yeshiva Gur Aryeh and received a Bachelor of Science degree Cum Laude with honors in mathematics from Brooklyn College. He received a Master of Arts degree in mathematics from the Belfer Graduate School of Science, Yeshiva University, where he was a National Science Foundation Fellow.

    For 28 years, Mr. Gans was a Senior Cryptologic Mathematician with the National Security Agency, United States Department of Defense until his retirement in 1996. While there, he received the prestigious Meritorious Civilian Service Award for research, and was certified as a professional cryptanalyst.

    Mr. Gans was elected a distinguished member of the Crypto-Mathematics Institute for his many contributions and publications in that field, and has taught mathematics, crypto-mathematics and computer science at the college level.

  • Robert Haralick

    was born in Brooklyn, New York, on September 30, 1943. He received a B.A. degree in Mathematics from the University of Kansas in 1964, a B.S. degree in Electrical Engineering in 1966 and a M.S. degree in Electrical Engineering in 1967.

    In 1969, after completing his Ph.D. at the University of Kansas, he joined the faculty of the Electrical Engineering Department there where he last served as Professor from 1975 to 1978. In 1979 Dr. Haralick joined the Electrical Engineering Department at Virginia Polytechnic Institute and State University where he was a Professor and Director of the Spatial Data Analysis Laboratory. From 1984 to 1986 Dr. Haralick served as Vice President of Research at Machine Vision International, Ann Arbor, MI. Dr. Haralick occupied the Boeing Clairmont Egtvedt Professorship in the Department of Electrical Engineering at the University of Washington from 1986 through 2000. At UW Dr. Haralick was an adjunct professor in the Computer Science Department and the Bioengineering Department. In 2000 Dr. Haralick accepted a Distinguished Professorship position at the Computer Science Department, Graduate Center, City University of New York.

  • Daniel Michelson

    was born in Riga, Latvia, in 1949 to parents who survived the Holocaust. In 1971 he graduated in Mathematics from Moscow University and emigrated to Israel. From 1972-1980 he taught Mathematics at Tel Aviv University, studied toward a doctorate and served in the army. Upon completing his PhD thesis in Applied Mathematics in 1980, he did postdoctoral research at the University of California at Los Angeles. In 1983 he was awarded fellowships from the Alfred P. Sloan Foundation and from the Igal Alon Foundation.

    In the fall of 1983 Michelson returned to Israel and began teaching at the Hebrew University. There he learned about the Torah code phenomena from his colleague and friend Dr. Eliyahu Rips. Later he became involved in researching the Torah codes and lecturing about them, particularly when he was living in the Los Angeles California area. Currently, Michelson is an Professor in the department of Computer Science and Applied Mathematics at the Weizman Institute, Rehovot, Israel.

  • Alexander Rotenberg 

    received his Ph.D degree in mathematics in the field of Probability Theory and Dynamical Systems in 1973 at the Moscow State University. After his aliyah to Israel in 1990, Dr. Rotenberg became familiar with Torah codes. This phenomena seemed so striking to him that he felt a need to independently investigate it on his own. He systematically investigated the way in which Torah commentators such as Rashi, The Ba’al HaTurim, and Rabbeinu Bachayay have the key words of their explanations appearing as ELSs near by the verses being explained. He authored a book And All This Is Truth detailing many of his findings.

    Dr. Rotenberg is a descendaent of the Gaon of Radishkovich and a relative, by marriage, to the descendents of the Vilna Gaon.

  • Robert John Aumann (Hebrew name: ישראל אומן – Yisrael Aumann, born June 8, 1930)

    is an Israeli-American mathematician and a member of the United States National Academy of Sciences.

    He is a professor at the Center for the Study of Rationality in the Hebrew University of Jerusalem in Israel. He also holds a visiting position at Stony Brook University and is one of the founding members of the Center for Game Theory in Economics at Stony Brook.

    Aumann received the Nobel Memorial Prize in Economics in 2005 for his work on conflict and cooperation through game-theory analysis. He shared the prize with Thomas Schelling.