Now a certain man was sick, Lazar of Beit-Hini, the village of Miriam and her sister Marta, his sisters. So they sent word to the Rabbi, saying, "Master, behold, he whom you love is sick." But when the Rabbi heard this, he said, "This sickness is not to end in death, but for the glory of Hashem, so that the son of G-d may be glorified by it."

The time for Passover had come and the Rabbi went up to Jerusalem. Now there is in Jerusalem by the sheep gate a pool, which is called in Hebrew Beit-Chasda, having five porticoes. In these lay a multitude of those who were sick, blind, lame, and withered.  They wait for the moving of the waters.  It was believed that an angel of Hashem went down at certain seasons into the pool and stirred up the water.  Whoever then first, after the stirring up of the water, stepped in was made well from whatever disease with which he was afflicted.

Another time the Rabbi visited Kanah in the Galil there was a royal official whose son was sick at Kafer Nachum. When he heard that the Rabbi had come out of Judea into the Galil, he went to him and was imploring him to come heal his son; for his son was at the point of death.

While the Rabbi was on the way to Jerusalem, he was passing between Shomron and the Galil. As he entered a village, ten men with tzara'at [a spiritual illness expressing itself in certain physical manifestations] stood at a distance from Him.  They raised their voices, saying, "Rabbi!  Master!  Have mercy on us!"

It happened that when the Rabbi went into the house of one of the leaders of the Prushim on the Sabbath to eat bread, they were waiting in ambush for him.  And there in front of him was a man suffering from dropsy [his body was swollen with water]. And the Rabbi responded to their challenge and spoke to the sages and the Prushim, saying, "Is it lawful to heal on the Sabbath, or not?" But they kept silent.

The Rabbi was teaching in a synagogue on the Sabbath. And there was a woman who for eighteen years had had a sickness caused by a spirit; and she was bent double, and could not straighten up at all.

When the Rabbi saw her, he called her over and said to her,

One day the Rabbi went to a city called Nai'm; and his talmidim were going along with him, accompanied by a large crowd. Now as he approached the gate of the city, a dead man was being carried out, the only son of his mother, and she was a widow.  A sizeable crowd from the city was with her.  When the Rabbi saw her, he felt compassion for her, and said to her, "Do not weep." And he came up and touched the coffin; and the bearers came to a halt. And he said, "Young man, I say to you, rise up!"

Now it happened that while the crowd was pressing around the Rabbi and listening to him teach the Tanakh, he was standing by the lake of Ginneisar; and he saw two boats lying at the edge of the lake; but the fishermen had gotten out of them and were washing their nets. And he got into one of the boats, which belonged to Shimon, and asked him to put out a little way from the land.

The Rabbi was travelling once again and he went out from the region of Tzor, and came through Tzidon to the Sea of the Galil, within the region of the Ten Cities.  The people there brought to him one who was deaf and spoke with difficulty, and they implored him to lay his hand on him.

The Rabbi and his talmidim went into Kafer Nachum; and early on the Sabbath he entered the synagogue and began to teach.  The residents were amazed at his teaching; for he was teaching them as someone with authority, and not as the scholars. 

Just then there was a man in their synagogue with an unclean spirit; and he cried out, saying, "What business do we have with each other, Rabbi? Have You come to destroy us?  I know who you are--the Holy One of Hashem!"