Here are insights for interfaith couples raising Jewish children and what in-married Jewish couples can learn from the interfaith experience.
Learn what students do to achieve at school and what it does to their bodies, minds and spirits.
Learn how to talk to your kids and to your neighbors about how you define success and what you value most.
Hear a discussion on the importance of un-scheduling your kids so they can learn for themselves how to construct a meaningful life.
Discover how parents inadvertently communicate that their kids should cheat and instead how they can help kids find their passion and their purpose.
Parashat Vayeilech is read between Rosh Hashanah and Yom Kippur, a time of transition for all of us. We've brought in the new year with hopes, prayers, and the shofar, and we look toward Yom Kippur, where we are tasked with letting go of the last year and moving forward.
At the beginning of Parashat Nitzavim, we hear the phrase, "Today you are all standing." This phrase isn't referring to people simply standing, it means that the Jewish people stood together and entered into a Covenant, affirming the things that matter most.
Parashat Haazinu includes the word tzur, or rock, eight times. But in this case, tzur isn’t referring to just any rock; it’s referring to God, as the rock of Israel. Sometimes, a rock can have a positive connotation, like our friends that are always there for us.
Five days after Yom Kippur, we turn our gaze out to the world around us and take notice of the harvest season. Sukkot is a holiday that teaches us to appreciate what we have, while reminding us that life is fragile.
This week we enter the beginning of a brand new cycle of Torah reading with a parashah that has become controversial in today’s political climate: B’reishit (in the beginning).