The term "Noach" derives from the Hebrew word "menucha," a state of rest. This state of rest emanates from a sense of satisfaction or contentment. Noach exemplified this trait of contentment and, thus, he lived a contented life. Consequently, we can interpret the statement made in Tosfos (Daas Zekeinim) previously mentioned, "Noach L'elyonim Ve'noach Le'tachtonim": Noach was at peace with the world to come (elyonim), that is, Gan Eden, because he was at peace and content in this world (tachtonim). Simply stated, his award is deserved in the World to Come for being content and happy in this world.
In the pursuit of success and the realization of personal goals, one may find themselves engaging in hostile behavior towards their friends, family, and acquaintances. This behavior is viewed as a grave transgression in the eyes of God. However, it is unlikely that the same individual would engage in such behavior if they were experiencing a sense of ease and contentment. The key to achieving this sense of tranquility lies in the acceptance that God is the ultimate force behind all that occurs in one's surroundings. By developing a deep understanding and appreciation of this fact, individuals can find solace in the knowledge that God oversees all aspects of their lives. Moreover, by cultivating a keen sense of faith in God, the spiritual essence, and embracing their weakness, the physical embodiment, individuals can avoid succumbing to the temptation of sin. Ultimately, by leading a life guided by these principles, one can achieve both spiritual and physical peace, thereby securing their place in Gan Eden and experiencing contentment in this world and the world to come.
Content in this world Content in Heaven