Of all the brain types, yours has the most balance.
You are able to see all sides to most problems and are a good problem solver.
You need time to work out your thoughts, but you don't get stuck in bad thinking patterns.
You tend to spend a lot of time thinking about the future, philosophy, and relationships (both personal and intellectual).
But why would any woman want to?
It's true that Israeli women -- some of them -- serve in the IDF, and there are a few [very few] in combat units, but Israel's situation is not the same as the US's, and the vast majority of Israel's women soldiers serve in support capacities. The Curly-Haired Monster, for example, was in charge of kitchen hygiene and water purification in a Palestinian detainee camp on the Egyptian border, and once the camp commandant realized that she was not only pretty but had reasonable English and could be very charming, he put her in charge of taking the Red Cross representatives on their twice-monthly tours of the camp. [the other daughter chose to do national service instead, and worked in an HMO clinic where she had her rump pinched and got indecent proposals from the ancient geezers who came for daily blood sugar and blood pressure checks. The old ladies tried to make shidduchim for her with their grandsons. Eventually my daughter said she probably would have found Palestinian terrorists more entertaining]
Antigonos has lived for almost thirty-five years in Jerusalem, and is by profession a Certified Nurse Midwife for 40 years, [just retired in the spring of 2012] in three countries, with an interest in history, Judaism, embroidery and other handcrafts, cooking, and suffers from intense curiosity about the world in general, a generalized cynicism and, occasionally a certain ennui, if not depression, about the way things are turning out.
OLEH: an immigrant to Israel. The root of the word comes from the verb "to ascend". The plural is "olim". A female is an "olah", and a bunch of female immigrants is "olot".
YORED: an emigrant from Israel. The word means "to descend". Plural is "yordim".
MA'ABARA: pl. "ma'abarot". Tent cities which were built as transit camps in the years immediately following Israel's independence, as nearly two million Holocaust survivors and Jews from Arab countries arrived, often only with the clothes they wore.
MEDURA: pl. "medurot". Campfire.
TZENA: austerity, the name given to the period between Israel's independence and the mid 1950s, when times were very tough.
SHEMITTA: every seventh year, the land in The Land is supposed to lie fallow. Since this would lead to starvation, the ancient Sages developed a whole body of law that permitted cultivation using certain methods and/or the legal fiction that the fields in question were "sold" to a non-Jew for the year. Not all the ultra-Orthodox (virtually none of whom are farmers, and who lived for centuries in non-Jewish communities in the Diaspora where this wasn't a problem) will accept these ways around the commandment, and will only eat either imported produce or produce grown at vast expense in trays of soil raised OFF the ground (therefore not technically being grown "in" the Holy Land. Only a Jew would think of this)
CHAMETZ: literally, "leaven". It means all food which it is prohibited to have "in one's possession" during Passover. Different Jewish ethnic groups interpret this in different ways. Obviously yeast and fermented items are forbidden, but some communities will eat legumes and others will not; some will not eat anything made with matzah or matzah meal which has been in contact with water (gebrochts) like matzah balls. Some communities will eat rice, others will not.
TZITZIT: ritual fringes that males wear, often on the edges of a scapular worn under a shirt, or on the prayer shawl worn in the synagogue. There is a precise way to tie them, so that the knots and twists will add up to 613, the number of the commandments in the Torah.
LITVAK: An very Orthodox Jew from Lithuania. The foremost sage in that community, in the 19th century, was the Vilna Gaon, who excommunicated the hassidim as schismatics because of their mystic belief in their "wonder-working" rabbis. The Hassidim promptly returned the favor. "Litvaks" are noted for their minute, but rationalist, dissection of Jewish texts, and have a distinctive accent in Hebrew. The two communities both wear the black long coats (capotes), have long beards and sidelocks, and are often confused by outsiders as being the same.