“It feels like we’ve gone back in time to 30 years ago because the pillars of the community have pretty much all gone out of Ukraine,” Rabbi Shaul Horowitz, the Chabad-Lubavitch movement’s emissary to Vinnytsia, told the Jewish Telegraphic Agency. “The wheel rolled back. We need to rebuild it all. Back to square one.”
“During the pandemic, our community has grown tremendously, and we are now able to provide more services,” Rabbi Mendel Lifshitz says.
When his wife called to tell him about the active shooter two blocks east of his synagogue, Rabbi Yosef Schanowitz raced outside to shepherd in four teenage boys who were preparing the Chabad booth for Highland Park’s July 4th parade.
Free rugelach and Jewish-themed entertainment enjoyed by local Jews and members of the wider community.
Chabad Hasidic outreach programs reverse decline and bring growth to congregations through a host of programming designed to foster a more traditional community.
The Chabad Jewish Center of Shelton, under the direction of Rabbi Shneur Brook and his wife, Leah, will be hosting a Jewish festival that he calls the first of its kind in the city, on June 12 at Huntington Green.
Six months after a fire gutted the small synagogue occupied by the Chabad of Almaden, it has a new San Jose address to call home — with more than double the space.
Rabbi Moshe and Miriam Moskovitz have guided the city’s Jewish community for 30 years.
From holding services inside a small apartment Chabad now inspires tens of thousands in Texas.
Misha Leah Bertch is a family friend of Rabbi Oirechman. She realized his family isn’t used to needing help. More often, they offer solace to others in need. “I expect him to take care of everyone else because that’s how they are. We’re trying to be here for them,” she said.