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Studying Torah is for everyone! Find guides for bringing the stories of the Torah to life for younger children and grade-school kids. Teens will enjoy commentaries, Jewish learning, questions, and practical suggestions to help them relate Torah to their daily lives.
Children are brilliant at picking up nonverbal cues, which means that when a serious illness strikes within your family circle, they’re likely to sense – from the change in your mood and whispered conversations – that something is not right.
Use the Empower App, our relational organizing mobile app, to strengthen existing relationships and find common ground to build power and affect change. The Empower App is a tool that allows you to organize the people you know (friends, family, coworkers, congregants, etc.) to register and to vote.
A tale is told of a well-known 17th-century Chasidic rabbi named Zusya, who, when he died, went to stand before the judgment seat of God. As he waited for God to appear, he grew nervous thinking about his life and how little he had done.
The Jewish festival of Shavuot – literally meaning “weeks – originally began as a pilgrimage festival seven weeks after Passover that marked the beginning of the summer wheat harvest.
Rabbinic tradition teaches that when God spoke at Sinai, the world was silenced - birds did not sing, breezes did not rustle leaves in the trees. Out of that profound silence came the word, and were the world silent again, for even an instant, we could hear the everlasting echo of God's voice.
One of the great examples of Reform Jewish thinking, some 2,000 years before there was anything called Reform Judaism, regards the Festival of Shavuot.
Do you love to make special foods for the Jewish holidays? Shavuot (which starts at sundown on June 3rd this year) can really inspire creativity in the kitchen. Or, if you prefer, it can be extremely simple.
Statistics paint a troubling picture that shows just how necessary improving access and quality of mental health is to minority communities now. These issues demand our attention, concern, and action.