Thursday, September 18, 2014 Elul 23, 5774

By:
Tu ­B’Shevat — traditionally known as the new year of the trees — has become Judaism’s most environmentally focused holiday. But how much "greening" is going on?
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By:
Ben Sales, JTA
On Jan. 18, for the first time since the massive Carmel fire, families came to plant trees in the forest in advance of Tu B’Shevat, the Jewish New Year for trees.
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Beshalach, Exodus 13:17-17:16
By:
Rabbi Sue Levi Elwell
As Beshalach opens, Moses is leading the people out of Egypt. Ten plagues have devastated the Egyptian people and the lush land.
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By:
Rivka Tal, JE Feature
This Shabbat, Jan. 26, is the 15 of the Hebrew month of Shevat: Tu B’Shevat, a holiday known as the New Year for Trees.
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Vayeitzei, Genesis 28:10-32:3
By:
Rabbi Sue Levi Elwell
The opening words of this portion, "and Jacob left," set a narrative in motion that begins with Jacob's flight from his brother Esau's fury at having been robbed of his birthright. Jacob's trickery is matched by his father-in-law Laban, who ensures that his daughter Leah is married before her younger sister, Rachel, for whom Jacob works for seven years.
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Religious Events

Fri. Sep 19
Klein Jewish Community Center
8:30 AM-1:30 PM
Fri. Sep 19
Reform Congregation Keneseth Israel
7:00 PM
Fri. Sep 19
7:00 PM

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