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Sukkot

Temple Beth Shalom celebrates Sukkot with a number of events for all ages! See the options we offered in 2019 for observing this festival, and stay tuned for information about 2020 observances.

Create a Meaningful Sukkot for You and Your Children

Sunday, Oct. 13 
9:30 - 10:30 a.m., Family Room

Join Rabbi Cohen for a interactive, creative, and fun morning as we learn how to celebrate Sukkot at home with our families. Rabbi Cohen will lead us in a brief text study to explore the meaning behind the rituals of Sukkot and you will walk away with activities and project ideas to bring home to your kids! Coffee and bagels provided. Come learn, schmooze and connect with other parents!

 

Lunch & Learn With Rabbi Freedman

Tuesday, Oct. 15 
11:30 a.m.
Join Rabbi Freedman in the sukkah for an environmental-themed learning and discussion. Bring your own food and drink to enjoy!

 

 

Sangria in the Sukkah with Sisterhood & Brotherhood

Saturday, Oct. 19 
7:00 - 10:00 p.m.
Join us for the Fall 2019 Sisterhood and Brotherhood Kickoff – all adults welcome! Come hang with your friends and enjoy music, sweets & snacks….and of course, lots of sangria! This event is free for Sisterhood and Brotherhood members and for prospective members that join our membership during the event. Event cost for non-members is $10. More info and sign-ups coming soon!

 

Sushi in the Sukkah with Next Gen & Congregation Beth Israel

Sunday, Oct. 20 
6:15 - 8:00 p.m.
Enjoy some sushi and appetizers in the sukkah and shake the Lulav and Etrog with Rabbi Cohen. Please bring a drink or dessert to share. Next Gen is Temple Beth Shalom's young adult group (20s-30s). All are welcome for holiday celebrations, regardless of membership!

Visit Our Sukkah Any Day of the Week

Sunday, Oct. 13-Monday, Oct. 21 
Bring a meal or snack to the sukkah anytime this week to enjoy this special holiday!

 

 

 

 


About Sukkot:

Beginning five days after Yom Kippur, Sukkot is named after the booths or huts (sukkot in Hebrew) in which Jews dwell during this week-long celebration. According to rabbinic tradition, these flimsy sukkot represent the huts in which the Israelites dwelt during their 40 years of wandering in the desert after escaping from slavery in Egypt. The festival of Sukkot is one of the three great pilgrimage festivals of the Jewish year.


Celebrate Sukkot

 

Click here for ideas & inspiration

Sun, December 15 2019 17 Kislev 5780