Torah, “Numbers,” “Chukat” 19:9: A ritually clean person shall gather the cow’s ashes and place them outside the camp in a clean place, and it shall be as a keepsake for the congregation of the children of Israel for sprinkling water, [used] for cleansing.
The ashes of a red cow can be used for purification. If you have the proper connection between Malchut and Bina, it is possible to take the power for correction from there.
A clean person who gathers the ashes means someone who creates the right intention within himself. This speaks only about spiritual and not physical cleanliness.
The camp is a collection of people who practice all the possibilities of connection between each other. There cannot be any absolutely pure space there. Therefore, it is said that he must place the ashes of the red cow “outside the camp in a clean place.” “Outside the camp” means in a place where the power of the Creator is found, where people don’t enter. In the camp can be only an Ark.
The camp in itself embodies a laboratory in which the souls of people try to connect to create a Kli for themselves, a constant common desire to discover the Creator.
Question: Is it possible to call the discussion circles, the workshops of ten people, in which all of us discuss and go through all kinds of situations, a camp?
Answer: No, a camp is not bodies, but desires.
There is a completely different picture here, in which there are desires, a vector (intention and fulfillment), and a degree of connection with the Creator. We are talking only about these three parameters: the desire, coupled with other desires for a shared influence on each other, and to the extent that there is a shared influence towards the Creator, in turn He fulfills the general common desire.
And a camp that is working with an intention for the sake of bestowal is therefore called a “sacred camp.”
From KabTV’s “Secrets of the Eternal Book” 6/10/15