Description On the front it is written in Hebrew "Shema Yisrael Adonai Elokeinu Adonai Echad" which means "Hear, O Israel: the Lord is our God, the Lord is One". On the back hand engraved in Hebrew The Priestly Blessing, (Birkat Kohanim), also known in Hebrew as Nesiat Kapayim (Numbers 6:24-26): May YHWH bless you and guard you May YHWH make his face shine upon you and be gracious unto you May YHWH lift up his face onto you and give you peace They shall place My name upon the children of Israel, and I Myself shall bless them Also it is written on the back "Gam Ki Elech b'gay Tzalmavet Lo Irah rah ki atah imadi" (Ps. 23:4) which means "Though I walk in the valley of the shadow of death, I fear no harm, for You are at my side. ". Made from 925 Sterling Silver.The silver is actual silver, not bonded or plated. Handcrafted and hand engraved in Israel. Diameter: 2.5cm/1inch Condition: new Shema Yisrael (or Sh'ma Yisrael or just Shema) are the first two words of a section of the Torah (Hebrew Bible) that is a centerpiece of the morning and evening Jewish prayer services. The first verse encapsulates the monotheistic essence of Judaism: "Hear, O Israel: the Lord our God, the Lord is one," found in Deuteronomy 6:4. Observant Jews consider the Shema to be the most important part of the prayer service in Judaism, and its twice-daily recitation as a mitzvah (religious commandment). It is traditional for Jews to say the Shema as their last words. The words are "shema yisrael adonai eloheinu adonai echad (silently) baruch shem kavod malchuto le'olam vaed". The term "Shema" is used by extension to refer to the whole part of the daily prayers that commence with Shema Yisrael and comprise Deuteronomy 6:4Â?9, 11:13-21, and Numbers 15:37Â?41. These sections of the Torah are read in the weekly Torah portions Va'etchanan, Eikev, and Shlach, respectively. "May Adonai bless you and guard you" - The Priestly Blessing, (Hebrew: Birkat Kohanim), also known in Hebrew as Nesiat Kapayim, (lit. Raising of the Hands), is a Jewish prayer recited by Kohanim during certain Jewish services. The source of the text is Numbers 6:23Â?27, where Aaron and his sons bless the Israelites with this blessing. This is the oldest known Biblical text that has been found; amulets with these verses written on them have been found in graves in dating from the First Temple Period.