The teaching of the Kabbalah has always been something the majority of people have failed to understand properly after the teaching of this form of Judaism was often restricted to a few religious leaders who it was felt could understand the works. There are three basic principles in Kabbalah, but only one form of these teachings is at the heart of the work of modern Kabbalah students; meditative and magical teachings have failed to find their ways into print as they are often seen as too dangerous to be understood by the majority, but the theoretical form of Kabbalah has found its way into the mainstream at various times in history.
During the Middle Ages teaching of Kabbalah finally made its way out of the shadows and into the mainstream when the Zohar teachings were published in the 13th century; since this first publication of the Zohar it has ranged in popularity among those looking for a more enlightened view of the world, but had always remained entrenched in Judaism until the 20th century arrived.
At the end of the 19th century and during the first years of the 20th century the Zohar again went through an evolution that was led by a new generation of Rabbi who felt it was important to bring the teachings to as many people as possible. In the 1960s Rabbi Philip Berg established what is today The Kabbalah Centre that has brought this ancient form of teaching to the attention of people in all areas of the world.
The Kabbalah Centre allows students from every faith to enter the study of a teaching designed to link individuals to the universal wisdom that can be found by learning more than the five senses we all use on a day to day basis. In a bid to make the study of The Kabbalah Centre teachings as accessible as possible a series of books have been published, including copies of the Bible featuring the interpretations and commentaries relating to the teachings of Kabbalah.
More visit: https://www.kabbalah.com/