Jewish Holidays

Learn About the Importance of Our Jewish Holidays

Shanah Tovah

2021- 5782 

Leil Selichot
Saturday, August 28th 2021  

Rosh Hashanah is the Jewish New Year. Traditions include eating apples dipped in honey and blowing the shofar (ram’s horn). Most Jews attend synagogue on these days and the preceding evening.

Next Year: 5782 

Erev Rosh Hashanah Service
Monday, September 6th 2021

Rosh Hashanah Day I Tuesday, September 7th 2021                                       

Rosh Hashanah Day II Service Wednesday, September 8th  2021  Tashlich 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Due to Covid-19 5781 Services on Zoom.  

2020  - 5781 

Yom Kippur is considered by Jews to be the holiest and most solemn day of the year. Fasting begins at sundown and ends after nightfall the following day. Most Jews attend synagogue on this day and the preceding evening

Erev Yom Kippur- Kol Nidre
Sunday, September 27th
Service 6:00 PM - Candles - 6:16 PM

Yom Kippur Monday, September 28th

9:00 AM Service begins-

Jr. Congregation:

Pre-K- From 9:00 AM – 9:20 AM

K & 1 From 9:45 AM -10:15 AM

Gr. 2 – 7 From *9:30 AM -10:30 AM

 *Note earlier start.

President’s Message to the Congregation  approximately 10:30 AM - 11:00 AM

Rabbi’s Yizkor Sermon approximately 11:00 AM- 11:30 AM Yizkor is recited after the Sermon.

Musaf approximately 11:30 AM

Mincha begins at 5:10 PM –

Neliah 6:20 PM Havdalah Final Blast - 7:17 PM

Note: Except for start and end times, are approximate

Sukkot Oct. 2 - 9 Sat. - Fri.
Is a seven-day festival, also known as the Feast or Festival of Booths, the Feast of Tabernacles, or just Tabernacles. It is one of the three pilgrimage festivals mentioned in the Bible. Sukkot is celebrated by the building of a sukkah, or temporary dwelling, outdoors.

Erev Sukkot – Friday October 2          (Shabbat /Virtual Shabbat/ Yom Tov Dinner 6:00 PM  -6:03 Candle Lighting 

Yom Tov Service at 7:00 PM

Saturday, October 3, Day 1(Shabbat/Yom Tov) - Service at 9:00 AM – NO Lulav – Hallel is recited  - 7:05 Candle Lighting - Evening Service Yom Tov Day 2 - 7:00 PM 

Sunday, October 4, Day 2 Yom Tov Service at 9:00 AM Lulav is used during Hallel  - Havdalah - 7:03 (No Zoom Service) 

Chol HaMoed       Monday, October 5, – Thursday, October 8, (including Thursday evening) we will end the service with the shaking of the Lulav and Etrog as our final act after the announcements.

Friday, October 9, Friday – Hoshana Rabbah (no morning service)  - Shabbat - Yom Tov Candles 5:51 PM 

Evening Service (Shabbat Yom Tov) at 8:00 PM  - NO EVENING YIZKOR as it is Shabbat

Shemini Atzeret Oct 10 Saturday
This holiday immediately follows the conclusion of the holiday of Sukkot.

Saturday, October 10, Shmini Atzeret Service at 9:00 AM (Shabbat - Yom Tov ) Yizkor Recited  

Evening Candles 6:53 PM
Simchat Torah Service - 7:00 PM Join us for a special "family fun" Simchat Torah Virtual Celebration With Rabbis Eli and Richard Perlman and Rabbi Bernie

Simchat Torah Oct. 11 Sunday
This holiday immediately follows the holidays of Sukkot and Shemini Atzeret. It concludes and begins anew the annual reading cycle of the Torah, the Five Books of Moses that make up a portion of the Jewish Bible

Sunday, October 11, Simchat Torah-Service at 9:00 AM -  Hallel is recited - Special observance of Torah Joy.. 

Havdalah at 6:51 PM (No Zoom Service) 

Nov. 29 – Dec 6 Mon. – Mon
Hanukkah (or Chanukah) is an eight-day festival marked by the lighting of candles—one on the first night, two on the second and so on—using a special candle holder called a menorah or chanukiah. Although not a major Jewish holiday, its popularity has increased in recent years, especially among American Jews. Traditions include a game involving the spinning of dreidels (tops), eating potato latkes (pancakes) and gift-giving.

March 17 Thursday
Purim is one of the most joyous Jewish holidays. Purim commemorates the events that took place in the Book of Esther. Traditions include masquerading in costumes and giving care packages to those in need.

*Fri - April 15 – Sat -23
*includes Intermediate days
Passover (or Pesach) commemorates the liberation of the Hebrew slaves from Egypt. A feast called a seder is held on the first two nights and on the final two nights of the eight-day holiday. No leavened food (e.g., bread, cake) is eaten during Passover. Matzah (unleavened bread) is consumed instead. * includes intermediate days.

June 5 & 6 Sun. & Mon.
Shavuot, the Feast of Weeks, is also known as "Pentecost." According to Rabbinic tradition, the Ten Commandments were given on this day. It is traditional to eat meals containing dairy during Shavuot

Yizkor is recited on Yom Kippur, Shemini Atzeret, Passover and Shavuot

  We will always remember!! Z'l

 

A moment in Elul 5780 that will always be remembered!