Category Archives: Events

Kabbalat Shabbat Service

next service in Hammonton:   Friday, Sept 6, 2019    7:00 PM

Join us to welcome Shabbat 

Stay with us for our Pot-Luck Oneg!

 

Our services are a unique blend of tradition and creativity in both Hebrew and English, using song, prayer, teaching and Torah to connect with Jewish practice in a meaningful and spiritual way.  We hope you, your family and friends, join our welcoming and open community as we gather to celebrate and embrace the joy of Shabbat.” – Rabbi Abby Michaleski

Rosh Hashanah

Monday Sept 30, 2019  10:00 am to 1:00 PM

Tickets are NOT required for High Holy Day services at Temple Beth El.  Donations are accepted and very much appreciated.  All are welcome, please invite your family and friends to join us as we celebrate together!

Following services Temple Beth El will host a luncheon.  Everyone is invited!

We will be collecting non-perishable food items for the needy.

For more information, please email Info

Sukkot is coming!

Help Build and Decorate Our Community Sukkah!

Sunday, October 13, 2019  — 1:00 to 3:00

Come join us this  and participate in the awesome Mitzvah of building a Sukkah, connecting us to our past, present and future! We have the frame already standing, all we need are the flimsy walls erected, a roof of natural vegetation (do you have any trees needing to be trimmed back?) that allows the sunshine and the stars to peak through and YOU!   — Rabbi Abby

 

 

Wear comfy clothes, bring vegetation to hang or to cover the shelter, grasses, branches, cornstalks, flora, step stools, work gloves.

We will have pizza in the sukkah (weather permitting)!

 

The Roof Covering: The sukkah needs to be covered with sechach—raw, unfinished vegetable matter. Common sukkah roof-coverings are: bamboo poles, evergreen branches, reeds, corn stalks, narrow strips (1×1 or 1×2) of unfinished lumber, or special sechach mats.

For more information, please email Info

Shabbat in the Sukkah

Friday, October 18,  6:00 PM

We celebrate all that we have harvested through our introspection and self -reflection, our new beginnings and our letting go. We build a fragile booth, a Sukkah, not unlike the Chuppah the bride and groom stand under as they begin a new life together. As we begin a new year together, the Sukkah reminds us of the fragility of life and that our protection, grounding and strength do not come from the walls around us, but rather from the love and support of friends, family and community and the abundant gifts from our Earth and the Divine Source of Blessings!   — Rabbi Abby

 

For questions or more information, please email Info