The great rabbi Golan Avraham referred to as the miraculous, was born on the 21st June 1964 in Inezgane, Morocco. He comes from the sacred family of Amzallag, containing rabbi Selam Amzallag and rabbi Avraham Amzallag, descendants of the great rabbi Rabbénou Yoseph Amzallag, assistant of the revered saint Orah Haim Hakadoche, the great rabbi Haim Ben Attar.
Ever since he was young, all his professors in Morocco, France, and Israel noticed his intelligence and knew that this young man would become a light for the whole world one day. Thanks to God, he indeed became a light to the world, including Muslims and Catholics who solicit him for advice and ask for his blessing.
Back at the time, rabbis from all over the world sought his blessing, and that of his grandparents in Morocco. They visited him to get blessed honey from his family, and even Ashkenazi rabbis came from Europe for this purpose. Up to this day, they still seek the blessing of the great rabbi Golan Avraham.
When he was young, his parents wanted him to study the Torah, so he was taught by the great rabbis of Marrakech: rabbi Nessim Benisty and rabbi Chalom Gabay. After that, he went to France to study at the talmudical school at the Hahmer Tsarfate Yeshiva, where he was taught by Rav Haiikine, who is the disciple of the Hafetse Haim, the great rabbi Israel Meir Hacohen.
Upon that, the great rabbi Golan Avraham studied at the Slabodka Yeshiva in Bnei Brak. Today, he learns and teaches the Torah in 3 languages: French, Moroccan, Arabic, and Hebrew, in Kiryat Gat in Israel.
In addition to that, the great rabbi Golan Avraham does a lot of humanitarian work, helping thousands of poor people, orphans, and widows. For four years now, he has been doing charity in Morocco as well, following the advice of the wise people who say that charity work should be done discreetly so as not to humiliate those in need.
One time, the students asked the great rabbi why he bothers himself so much by helping the poor, and he replied by explaining the words of King David in psalms “laasote tsedaka behole ete”, to always to the good, to always be in touch with the poor, to listen to their problems and to help them.