Milos HaHegayon: Like its name, “The Terminology of Logic”, it is a book showing how to think logically.

Pe’air HaDor (Teshuvos Harambam): This is a collection of the Rambam’s responses to various Halachic inquiries posed to him throughout his life. For more information, see section 8 “Famous Letters of the Rambam”.

Medical Treatises: The Rambam was the royal physician of Egypt for approximately the last thirty-six years of his life. During that time, he was often commissioned by the king to write medical books, some of which became famous throughout many parts of the world and were translated into different languages. It is estimated that he wrote at least eighteen such books, on topics ranging from first aid for snakebites to healthy eating. For more information on the Rambam’s medical career, see section 2 “The Life of Rambam”.

Sefer HaMitzvos: The Rambam’s list of the six hundred thirteen Mitzvos. For more information, see section 6 “Sefer HaMitzvos”.

Mishna Torah (Yad HaChazaka): The classic work of the Rambam, detailing all aspects of Halachic practice. For more information, see section 7 “Mishna Torah: Yad HaChazaka”.

Moreh Nevuchim: The “Guide to the Perplexed” was actually written for the wise, who are also sometimes perplexed by the vast amount of information they have processed. This was especially true in the Rambam’s day, when people who knew some Torah also drank freely from the poisoned well of philosophy, leaving them full of questions about the Torah. This book was geared towards this element of Jews, for whom the Rambam separated the poison of philosophy from its truths. In this manner, the Rambam showed how every aspect of the Torah is true beyond a shadow of a doubt.

Kalei HaTalmud: This set of rules regarding how to learn Talmud is mentioned by the Chida. It is not known when the Rambam composed this.