As the Rabbi was approaching Yericho, a blind man was sitting by the road asking for tzedakah. Now hearing a crowd going by, he began to inquire what was happening.  They told him that the Rabbi was passing by. And he called out, saying, "Rabbi!  Son of David!  Have mercy on me!" Those who led the way were sternly telling him to be quiet; but he kept crying out all the more, "Son of David, have mercy on me!"

The Rabbi and his talmidim were travelling about and noticed a very large crowd.  When they came to the crowd, a man came up to the Rabbi, fell on his knees before him and said, "Master, have mercy on my son, for he is a lunatic and is very ill.  He often falls into the fire and often into the water.  I brought him to your talmidim but they could not heal him." 

One day the Rabbi and his talmidim came to Bethsaida. And some people brought a blind man to the Rabbi and implored him to touch him. Taking the blind man by the hand, the Rabbi brought him out of the village; and after spitting on his eyes and laying his hands on him, he asked him, "Do you see anything?" 

One day, the Rabbi went along by the Sea of the Galil, and having gone up on the mountain, he was sitting there.  And large crowds came to him, bringing with them those who were lame, crippled, blind, mute, and many others, and they laid them down at his feet; and he healed them. So the crowd marveled as they saw the mute speaking, the crippled restored, and the lame walking, and the blind seeing; and they glorified the G-d of Israel.

The Rabbi left where he was staying and went into the district of Tzor and Tzidon. A Kena'ani woman from that region came out and began to cry out, saying, "Have mercy on me, master, Son of David; my daughter is cruelly afflicted by a demon."  But the Rabbi did not answer her a word.  And his talmidim came and implored Him, saying, "Send her away, because she keeps shouting at us."  But he answered and said, "I was sent only to the lost sheep of the house of Israel."  But she came and began to bow down before him, saying, "master, help me!"

One day, the Rabbi sent his talmidim in a boat ahead of him across Lake Tiberius while he sent the crowds away.  After he had sent the crowds home, he went up on the mountain by himself to pray; and when it was evening, he was there alone.

The boat was already a long distance from the land, being battered by the waves for the wind was against it.  The Rabbi saw the talmidim straining at the oars and about the fourth watch of the night he came to them, walking on the sea. 

One day, the Rabbi heard that his cousin had been killed by the government as the result of religious persecution.  He withdrew from where he was staying and went away by himself in a boat to a secluded and desolate place.  When the people heard of this, they followed him on foot from their towns.

One Sabbath the Rabbi visited another congregation's synagogue and was teaching them.  A man was there whose right hand was withered.  Some who disagreed with him watched him closely and questioned him asking, "Is it lawful to health on the Sabbath?" because they wanted to find cause to accuse him.  [At that time the matter had not been settled by the Sanhedrin.]

But he knew what they were thinking, and he said to the man with the withered hand, "Get up and come forward!" And he got up and came forward.

As the Rabbi left his home one day, a mute, demon-afflicted man was brought to him. After the demon was driven out, the mute man spoke; and the crowds were amazed [because it was believed to be impossible to drive the demon out of a mute man], and were saying, "Nothing like this has ever been seen in Israel."

As the Rabbi was walking one day, two blind men followed him, crying out, "Have mercy on us, Son of David!" When he entered the house, the blind men came up to him, and Yeshua said to them, "Do you believe that I am able to do this?"  They said to him, "Yes, master."