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Spilled cereal? “Sorry!” Broken bongos? “Oops!” Overturned plant? “Sorry!” Stolen comic book? Accusations fly and tears fall as the cloud playhouse and Plony home confront the chaos of careless apologies and misplaced blame. A laser beam trap and giant basketball magically help Rafi and Ben learn that sometimes just saying sorry isn’t enough.
As the summer passes its midway point, rabbis begin to think seriously about the coming Days of Awe.
Temple Committee Against Human Trafficking brought awareness on the issue of human trafficking to the community.
We are in the third year of High Holidays like no other. As we approach the yamim nora’im (the days of awe) and the festivals that follow, take advantage of the offerings from the URJ to supplement your programming and manage your operations.
Social Action calendar was created to allow congregants to choose activities that fit in their schedule.
If posting an apology online serves as a starting point for follow-up conversations, I say go for it. How could that ever be a bad thing?
The Temple revamped its Social Action Committee by creating pledge cards in which congregants can indicate which type of Social Action projects they are interested in doing and how often they are available.
Shabbat dinner parties are a great way for friends and family to connect, have fun, and engage in rewarding conversation – and for American Jews, the Thanksgiving weekend – when far-flung loved ones return home together for the secular holiday – can provide a perfect opportunity to make it happen.
“Honoring Our Own” Shabbat has three components: The rabbi speaks about Judaism and the military and honors active military members and veterans during services; pre-packaged care packages are available at the Oneg for congregants to take home and mail with their own money; and the 7th and 8th