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Our synagogues need to be places where we heighten our awareness to aging issues so we can more fully engage Baby Boomers in all aspects of Jewish life.
Here are four ways to strengthen your congregation by intentionally welcoming children and teens into your holiday observance.
Jewish leaders capable of making change in their communities should know the following about the millennial generation.
Here are five reasons why summer – and summer services, in particular – are the perfect time to try out some new inclusion-oriented programming.
My congregation received a grant to help with advertising costs for A Taste of Judaism® course and it has transformed my work to welcome people to the Jewish community.
Transgender and gender non-conforming youth are cherished members of our community, but only during the past few years has the organized Jewish community undertaken concerted, large-scale efforts to communicate our acceptance and love.
The JewV’Nation Fellowship represents the belief that a healthy Jewish people is possible only when individual Jews and their loved ones are included.
Not everyone I know attended the URJ Biennial, but it felt that way.
Here are a few steps congregations can take to increase matterness and begin to close the gap between the values synagogues espouse and the experience of potential and existing members:
A number of Reform congregations recently received Belin Outreach and Membership Awards or honorable mentions from the URJ for their work to promote authentic, meaningful relationships among members.
The artwork on this note card was created by 5768 WRJ Art Calendar artist Césan d’Ornellas Levine.
April showers bring May flowers; prepare with a WRJ umbrella—now on sale!