Thursday, February 27, 2014

Abramowitz Chanukas HaBayis

Please join us as we celebrate and dedicate our new home …
Chanukas HaBayis
Farbrengen for Men
Sunday evening, 8:00 pm
Rosh Chodesh Adar Sheni
211A Kearsing Parkway
Monsey, NY
Yitzchok Abramowitz


Chanukas HaBayis
Shiur and Farbrengen for Women
Monday evening, 8:00 pm – 10:00 pm
Rosh Chodesh Adar Sheni
211A Kearsing Parkway
Monsey, NY

Yehudis Abramowitz

N'shei Chabad Bookstore Update

Purim Highlights:
Kol Menachem Megillas Esther - H/E
Heichal Menachem Megillas Esther - H
Soft Cover Megillas Esther - H/E

For Children:
Purim Guess Who?
A Very Special Gift
Hidden Treasures
The Hidden Artist (new)
Chassidishe Games for the Whole Family

And don't forget Pesach is coming soon!

N'shei Chabad Bookstore - 211A Kearsing Parkway, Monsey, NY 10952

Mazel Tov Kleins!

Mazel tov to Shmuel and Miriam Klein on the birth of a grandson born to Pesach and Simmone Klein of Coral Springs, Florida!

Rabbi Dov Ber Pinson in Monsey This Shabbos

Cheder Chabad Kindergarten Registration

Boys Tehillim Program This Shabbos

There will be a Shabbos Mevorchim Tehilim Program this Shabbos morning from 9:00 to 9:45 AM at Tzemach Tzedek for all boys in first grade and up.

Final Avos U'Banim of the Year

This Motzoai Shabbos, Parshas Pekudei / Chazak will be the last Avos U'Banim session for this winter season (due the change of the clock forward the following weekend) from 7:30 to 8:30 PM at Tzemach Tzedek.

Special prizes will be awarded to all boys who participated in this season's program at this Motzoai Shabbos session. Plus all boys who participated for the majority of times this season will enter into an international grand raffle for some very grand prizes!

Therefore, all elementary boys should please come this Motzoai Shabbos with the fathers - with their attendance cards - which will be the entry ticket into this grand prize raffle.

This final program is dedicated L'iluy Nishmas Reb Yeshaya ben Avrohom Nisan Hayman whose Shloshim will be next week.

Parsha Perspective

By Rabbi Yisroel Shusterman, Dean, Cheder Chabad of Monsey

Transparency and accountability -- these are the new buzz words for 21st century corporate governance. No doubt all upright, honorable people welcome every genuine effort to stop corruption and dishonesty in whatever sphere of society -- corporate, governmental or personal. But is this really a new phenomenon? Is ours, in fact, the first generation in history concerned about such issues?

In this week's Torah reading, Pikudei (Exodus 38:21-40:38)  we learn that in the days of Moses a transparent accounting and detailed audit was conducted over the donations made by the Israelites towards the building campaign for the Sanctuary and its sacred vessels. The contributions of gold, silver and copper were all weighed and totaled, so that no one could cast any aspersions on the integrity of Moshe and his team. In fact, the commentaries derive from this episode that those in charge of communal charity funds should likewise hold themselves accountable. We all need to be "innocent in the eyes of G-d and man."
Ethics of the Fathers reminds us to consider that one day we will all face ultimate accountability. Each of us will stand before the heavenly tribunal to give a din v'cheshbon, a "full justification and an accounting" for the way we lived our lives.

It's fascinating to note that somehow the Talmud (Shabbos, 31a) was able to get wind of the actual questions we will be asked by that supernal tribunal. Know what the very first question is going to be? Surprise, it's not "Did you believe in G-d," or "Did you fast on Yom Kippur?" Believe it or not, the first question on this final of final exams is: "Did you deal faithfully in business?" Not how religious you were with G-d but how you conducted your business affairs. Were you honest and fair with people?

The second question, however, does go to the heart of our Jewishness. "Did you set aside fixed times for Torah study?" It would appear that familiarizing oneself with Torah and becoming a knowledgeable Jew is the key that opens the doors to everything else in Jewish life.

Is it not an anomaly of our times that many of our most brilliant legal minds -- attorneys, advocates and judges -- may have never opened a single page of the Talmud, Judaism's classic encyclopedia of law? Or that some of our finest doctors may be completely unfamiliar with the medical writings of Maimonides, the great 12th century physician and scholar? Or that our brightest business magnates remain Jewishly ignorant, even illiterate?

When it comes to crossing a red light, ignorance of the law is no excuse. No traffic cop will buy the story that the driver didn't know it was illegal. In our day and age, with so many new opportunities for Torah study available, Jewish ignorance just doesn't wash. If the Talmud was once a closed book, today it's available in English -- and there are teachers to go with it too. Jewish studies opportunities abound in every community. And if one is geographically challenged, the internet can work wonders. You'll even find yourself a virtual Rabbi!

Let's ensure that when the Cop in Sky pulls us over to "ask a few questions" we'll all be able to answer in the affirmative.

(Excerpts from - by Rabbi Yossy Goldman)

May you have a meaningful and uplifting Shabbos!

Tuesday, February 25, 2014

Mesivta Lubavitch of Monsey Registration Now Open

The Hanholoh of מתיבתא ליובאוויטש - מאנסי is very pleased to announce that registration for
שנת הלימודים תשע"ה /5775 commencing in אלול תשע"ד is now open!

Parents of bochurim entering שיעור א next year can contact the מנהל, Rabbi Menachem Aizenman, by calling 845-377-3976 or by emailing

Friday, February 21, 2014

Thursday, February 20, 2014

Parsha Perspective

By Rabbi Yisroel Shusterman, Dean, Cheder Chabad of Monsey

This week’s Torah portion, Vayakhel (Shmos [Exodus] 35:1-38:20) begins with an immense gathering of the entire Jewish people. The opening words tell us that Moses assembled everyone together. It must have been a remarkable sight: the huge crowd, Moses himself addressing them, and Mount Sinai in the background.

One reason given for this gathering was because the Jewish people had just lived through very stormy and unsettling events. About three months previously a large proportion of the nation had served the Golden Calf, causing Moses to break the Tablets of the Law.

Then followed a long period during which Moses, pleaded with G-d on behalf of the nation. Finally, Moses received the second set of Tablets as a sign that the people had been forgiven by G-d. On the tenth of the Hebrew month of Tishrei, the day which was later to be Yom Kippur, Moses descended the mountain carrying these second Tablets of the Law.

On the next day came the vast gathering described in our Torah reading. Moses spoke to the people about building the Sanctuary, a dwelling for the Divine Presence and also about keeping Shabbat.

The Rebbe discusses this point. Why did Moses wait till the next day in order to instruct the people about the Sanctuary? Surely everyone was together with him on that Yom Kippur. Why not use that occasion to tell them about the Sanctuary? Why should this take place in a separate gathering the next day?

The Rebbe suggests this is because that first Yom Kippur, a day of immersion in the essence of the Torah, was so sublime and so totally absorbing, that it was not the moment for the highly practical instructions concerning the building of the Sanctuary. On that day the focus was the holiness of the Torah itself.

However, the Jewish people could not remain forever immersed in that sublime mood. The next day they had to gather again in a very purposeful way, to learn how to build the Sanctuary, an activity which would take them several months of dedicated work.

Here, says the Rebbe, we learn an important instruction for our own lives. Indeed there are times when we must be totally immersed in Torah study. Yet it is also important that we should be able to move to the next stage: to work at building a better world, the Sanctuary of daily life. Torah study is sublime, and it has to be part of our daily life, but we also have to know that there is a time to emerge from the Torah.

The Sages point out that this gathering in which the people heard about Shabbat hints at the fact that later on in history we would gather together on Shabbat. We gather in the Synagogue or the Study House, hearing Torah teachings from the rabbi. We also gather at the Friday Night table. This family "assembly" has also in some ways the same function as that remarkable gathering of long ago described in the Parshah. After all the ups and downs of the week, we come together to refocus, to remember who we are, where we are going, and what we need to accomplish in the world.

 (Excerpts from )

May you have a meaningful and uplifting Shabbos!

Monday, February 17, 2014

Raffle for N'shei Chabad Convention

As in previous years Nshei Chabad of Rockland will be holding a raffle to send a representative to the convention. The tickets are 1 for $10 and 3 for $25 (maaser money may be used).

To participate please call Malkie Leitner at 973-296-9820.

Raffle drawing will be held on Tuesday evening at Rabbi Markowitz's shiur at the home of Aidel Backman.

Thursday, February 13, 2014

Cheder Mishloach Manos Early Bird Special

Henig Bris Location Change

Due to the weather, Zev and Yehudis Henig will be making the Bris for their newborn son on Friday morning at Tzemach Tzedek following the 8:00 AM Shacharis minyan.

Marriage Class for Men Begins Tonight, Thursday

To register for this course, please click here.

To register for this course, please click here.

Kahn Farbrengen Postponed to Motzei Shabbos

Due to the weather conditions, Dovber Kahn is postponing his farbrengen / chanukas habayis at his home, 7 South Post Lane in Airmont, to this Motzei Shabbos at 9 PM.

Parsha Perspective

By Rabbi Yisroel Shusterman, Dean, Cheder Chabad of Monsey

This week’s Torah portion  Ki Sisa (Shmos [Exodus] 30:11-34:35) tells the story of the Golden Calf, the worst national sin in the history of the Jewish people. Frankly, if I were the editor of the Bible I'd have left that part out. How humiliating to the Jews! Just weeks after the greatest revelation of all time, when they saw and heard G-d up front and personal, they go and bow down to a cow?! How fickle can you get? But the Torah is unflinchingly honest and records this most unflattering moment of ours in all its gory detail.


Perhaps the very important lessons we need to draw from this embarrassing episode are, firstly, that people do sin, human beings do make mistakes, and even inspired Jews who saw the divine with their own eyes can mess up -- badly. And, secondly, that even afterwards there is still hope, no matter what.

In the very same Torah portion we read how G-d tells Moses to carve a second set of tablets, to replace the first set he smashed when he came down the mountain and was shocked by what the Jews were up to. (Sort of "You broke them, you fix them" -- like the guy who fell asleep during the rabbi's sermon and the rabbi tells the shamash to go and wake the fellow up. The shamash says, "Rabbi, you put him to sleep, you wake him up!") The Torah does not intend to diminish our respect for that generation, but rather to help us understand human frailty, our moral weakness and the reality of relationships, spiritual or otherwise.

G-d gave us a perfect Torah. The tablets were hand-made by G-d, pure and sacred, and then we messed up. So is it all over? After all, what could possibly be worse than idolatry? We broke the first two commandments and the tablets were shattered into smithereens because we were no longer worthy to have them. It was the ultimate infidelity.

So Torah teaches that all is not lost. As bad as it was -- and it was bad -- it is possible for man to repair the damage. Moses will make new tablets. They won't be quite the same as G-d's, but there will be Tablets nonetheless. We can pick up the pieces.

It’s been said about the significance of breaking the glass under the chupah (wedding canopy). Besides never forgetting Jerusalem and praying for her full restoration, this ceremony teaches a very important lesson about life to a bride and groom who are about to embark on their own new path in life. What happens immediately after the groom breaks the glass? Everyone shouts "Mazel Tov!" The message is clear. Something broke? Nu, it's not the end of the world. We can even laugh about it and still be happy. Nisht geferlich. Lo nora. This too shall pass. A very practical, peace-keeping tip for the new couple.

It is possible to pick up the pieces in life. Whether it's our relationships with G-d, our marriage partners, our kids or our colleagues, we can make amends and repair the damage.

If the Jews could recover from the Golden Calf, our own challenges are small indeed.

(Excerpts from - by Rabbi Yossy Goldman)

May you have a meaningful and uplifting Shabbos!

Employement Position Available

There is an opening for a full time hasgacha position working in a local supermarket meat room.  

For more information contact Adam Goodfriend at 864.201.9521 or

Wednesday, February 12, 2014

Mazel tov Rabbi and Rebbetzin Lesches!

Mazel tov to Rabbi and Rebbetzin Lesches on the birth of a grandaughter born to Shaya and Bayla Lesches of New York, NY!

Purim Katan Farbrengen on Thursday Night

Weather permitting, there will be a farbrengen on Thursday night, February 13, in honor of Purim Katan following the 9:30 PM Maariv minyan at Tzemach Tzedek.

Henig Bris

Zev and Yehudis Henig will I"YH be making a Bris for their newborn son this Friday, February 14,  at Heichal Menachem of Monsey, 51 Park Lane. 

Shacharis will be at 7:45 AM immediately followed by bris.

Tuesday, February 11, 2014

Marriage Course for Men Starting This Thursday

What is the Torah-true view of marriage and a man’s role as a husband?

Secular influences have crept in, if not inundated, our view of the most holy and important aspects of Jewish family life. These foreign ideas have caused confusion and left much pain in their wake as many well-meaning people drift further away from the tried-and-true model that has served us well for millennia. How do Jewish men get back on track? How can they receive the inspiration and, more importantly, the practical guidance to recommit themselves to the Torah way in marriage? How do we reclaim happiness and holiness in our homes?

Seeking answers to these questions, this Thursday, February 13th, Jewish men from around the world will join Rabbi Manis Friedman for a course on Jewish marriage that will bring much needed clarity to this most important subject. Geared for chassanim and married men, the four-part teleseminar convenes by live phone conference on four Thursday and Monday nights from February 13th to February 24th 9pm EST.

Each lesson is exactly one hour long and is presented in simple, clear English with all Hebrew terms translated. Previous knowledge on the topic is not needed. Much of the course is devoted to answering participants’ questions. Privacy is maintained by providing a link for participants to post their anonymous questions, which the moderator then reads to Rabbi Friedman. Questions that are not asked during the sessions are asked on the 4th and final call, a “wrap-up” session dedicated entirely to participants’ questions.

Previous teleseminars with Rabbi Friedman include a women’s marriage course, a dating course, and a Shana Rishona course. A teleseminar on parenting is in the works for the coming months.

Some comments by attendees of the most recent men’s marriage teleseminar include:

"Rabbi Friedman takes our modern perspective of marriage and turns it on its head.  Whatever your age or stage this course is for you! "

"This course matures you into a grown man and allows you to let go of preconceived notions of intimacy so you can start creating a healthy, wholesome and fulfilling  relationship with your spouse."

"As a long time fan of Rabbi Manis Friedman’s teachings (as far back as cassette tapes), I can say that Manis’ recent course on relationships that I plugged into via teleconference was fantastic! He offers much to think about in terms of how we should view and define sholom bayis.

Find out what hundreds of satisfied participants in past teleseminars already know. Register for your teleseminar now by clicking here.

This Shabbos at Heichal Menachem

Kahn Chanukas HaBayis Farbrengen

Dovber Kahn is hosting a farbrengen / chanukas habayis at his home, 7 South Post Lane in Airmont, this Thursday night,  Febuary 13,  at 9 PM.

Monday, February 10, 2014

New Monsey Mesivta Hires Menahel Ruchni

We are pleased to announce that our efforts to find a suitable מנהל רוחני for the new Monsey Mesivta bore fruit in the person of Rabbi Menachem Aizenman, שיחי'.

He is an accomplished תלמיד חכם and educator with extensive experience both here and abroad, and will be a great asset to our community. Rabbi Aizenman and his family spent this past שבת in our community where he informally met and greeted prospective students and parents.

He was officially introduced to the parents of potential מתיבתא תלמידים on מוצאי שבת at K'hal Tzemach Tzedek. Rabbi Aizenman presented his vision for a successful מתיבתא in our community, and took questions from parents. He hopes to not only attract the best local students, but also talmidim of high-caliber from out-of-town.

Additional information wil be forthcoming in the very near future אי"ה.

With prayers for much success, יהי רצון שתשרה שכינה במעשי ידינו,

Chaim Zvi Ehrenreich
Adam Goodfriend
Chaim Gray
Efrayim Keller
Moshe Liberow
Hershel Rosenbluh
Chaim Schild
Levi Shemtov
Avrohom Wolowik
Committee for the New Mesivta

Friday, February 7, 2014

Mazel Tov Henigs!

Mazel tov to Zev and Yehudis Henig on the birth of a baby boy!

Shifra and Puah arranges meals for mothers of newborn children in our community. If you are able to cook a meal, please sign up on MealTrain or contact Karen Schild at 845-354-4898 or

New Interactive TeleSeminar for Men with R' Manis Friedman

To register for this course, please click here.

To register for this course, please click here.

Avos U'Banim Time Change

As the days are growing longer and Shabbos is ending later, this Motzoai Shabbos, Parshas Tetzave, Avos Ubonim will take place from 7:15 to 8:15 PM at Tzemach Tzedek.

There are only a few weeks left for this year's winter program. Take advantage of this special time and spend quality time with you son(s)!

The program is open to all elementary school age boys with their fathers. Refreshments are served followed by a weekly raffle for seforim.

Parsha Perspective

By Rabbi Yisroel Shusterman, Dean, Cheder Chabad of Monsey

The name of Moses does not appear in this week's Torah portion Tetza've (Shmos [Exodus] 27:20-30:10), even though he is alluded to. The reason for this is that Moses had requested of G-d, when the Children of Israel made the Golden Calf, that if He was not prepared to forgive the Children of Israel, then He should erase Moses’name  "from Your book..." Although the Jewish people were forgiven, the words of a righteous individual (tzaddik) are powerful and Moses' decree was realized through his name being left out from this one Parsha.

The commentators point out, however,  that while Moses' actual name does not appear, Moses himself is very much present. The entire portion consists of G-d's words to Moses! Indeed, the first word is "and you [shall command...]" -- the you being Moses.

A person's name does not reflect that person's essential self. A name, or a descriptive word applied to a person, is used by others to refer to that person. The essential self, the essence of the person, however, is beyond description and limitation.

The word "you" at the beginning of the portion connotes its subject's very self, in contrast to a person's name which is a mere "handle" on his personality. This means that although his name does not appear, Moses is, in essence, more present in our portion than if he would be mentioned by name, limited to the description that a name implies.

Because Moses was prepared to forgo mention of his name in the Torah for the sake of his people, he merited that his quintessential self -- that level of self that cannot be captured by any name or designation -- be included in the Torah. It is this level of Moses' self that is expressed by his "nameless" presence in this week's Torah portion.

We all have a tendency to label ourselves, and each other. So-and-so is a this-ist or a that-ist. A name provides only a limited window into what a person really is. There is a fundamental essence which we each possess and which transcends limitation. When we stop trying to label each other and focus on what is deep inside, on the essence, we realize that we are not really so different than our Jewish neighbors  and acquaintances, and in fact, it becomes much easier to get along with them.

 (Excerpts from - by Rabbi Mordechai Wollenberg)

May you have a meaningful and uplifting Shabbos!

Thursday, February 6, 2014

Liberow Shalom Zachor

Rabbi Moishe and Rochie Liberow will be making a Shalom Zachor for their newborn son this Friday night at their home, 27 South Rigaud Road.

Zayin Adar Farbrengen on Thursday Night

There will be a fabrengen following the 9:30 PM Maariv minyan at Tzemach Tzedek tonight, Thursday, in honor of Zayin Adar.

Mazel Tov Oberlanders!

Mazel tov to Rabbi Dovid and Leah Gittel Oberlander on the birth of a baby boy!

Mazel tov to the grandparents Rabbi Gedalia and Sara Leah Oberlander!

Mazel Tov Markowitzs!

Mazel tov to Rabbi Zalmen Leib and Esther Markowitz on the birth of a granddaughter born to Yosef Yitzchok and Mushky Glukowsky of Eretz Yisroel!

R' Avraham Hayman Sitting Shiva

Boruch Dayan HaEmes - We are deeply saddened o inform you of the passing of Mr. Erwin (Yeshaya ben Avraham Nissan) Hayman, father of R' Avraham Hayman.

The levaya will take place tomorrow, Friday, in Australia.

Avraham will be sitting Shiva following the levaya until next Thursday in Australia and can be reached at 011-612-9340-1522 or

.המקום ינחם אתכם בתוך שאר אבלי ציון וירושלים

Wednesday, February 5, 2014

Tonight - Shana Rishona Course with Rabbi Friedman


It started with a recent comment from Rabbi Friedman…"We should really do a call to help young couples find the joy in Shana Rishona." 

A bit of scheduling, programming, and half a week later, we are excited to announce a brand new tele-seminar titled “Shana Rishona - How to Find the Joy and Navigate the Rough Spots.”
Register here.
Who:Newlyweds and anyone interested in some practical Rabbi Friedman inspiration

What: 30 minutes of practical and inspiration advice for young couples 

When: Wednesday night, 5 Adar 1/Feb 5

Time: 9:00 - 9:30pm EST, tele-seminar, 9:30-10:00 EST live Q&A through the anonymous question form 

Where: Any location in the world - all you need is a phone 

Cost: None - this is a free call (just be sure to register in advance for the call-in information)
This call will guide newlyweds (and not so newlyweds) in finding the joy in their first year of marriage and help them to navigate the rough spots that they will encounter. 

We have set up an anonymous question link for you to participate with your questions. The link will be emailed to you when you register for the call. 

Marriage is the best thing that can happen to you. And, as is with all new relationships, there is a learning curve that comes along with it. 
Register here
Rabbi Friedman has been guiding newlyweds for over 4 decades. Join this call and learn from his tried and proven wisdom and practical life application. 

Can't make it to the live call? Register here and we will send you the recording. 

The Shana Rishona call is being presented by It's Good To Know and the upcoming marriage course for Chassanim and married men. 

Please join us and share with your friends.

Rabbi Zalman Friedman,
Office of Rabbi Manis Friedman

Rabbi Shmuly Rothman,
Program Host

Tehillim for R' Yitzchok Abramowitz

Please say Tehillim for Yitzchok Shmuel ben Chaya Golda (Abramowitz) who suffered a mild heart attack. He is in Morristown Medical Center.

N'shei UBnos Chabad Winter Convention to be Held in Somerset, NJ

Kosher Ski Day This Sunday

Morristown Cheder Invites All to Cafe-Themed Evening of Food and Music

On Sunday, February 9 Cheder Lubavitch of Morristown will be hosting their 12th annual auction in the Berger Auditorium in Morristown.   The event is highly anticipated by the surrounding communities and promises to be a beautiful evening, featuring musical duo Rivkah Leah Cylich and Chaya Sara Weiss.

The annual Cheder auction has  gained a reputation as the perfect, wholesome evening out for mothers and daughters (over Bas Mitzvah age) to spend time together, pamper themselves with delicious treats, and enjoy quality entertainment. The community makes a point to attend this event since it funds all the PTA activities and supports the Cheder.  The Cheder has graduated many students who have gone on to assume leadership positions around the world.  Alumni of the Cheder are Rabbis, Chabad House directors, teachers, principals and administrators.  They are the Jewish leaders of tomorrow. Cheder Lubavitch of Morristown can proudly say that although they educate locally, the impact is felt globally!

The evening begins at 6 pm with a smorgasbord and auction viewing (Gentlemen are invited to view the prizes on Sunday at 2 pm).  A wide variety of auction prizes including a megilah, $1,000 camp coupon, gift cards galore, and jewelry,  ensures that there is something for everyone. Given that the Cheder Auction is smaller than most, ticket holders have a better chance of winning.  Tickets can be purchased online at Early bird specials are available until February 2nd..

At 7:30 pm attendees will be treated to a stirring musical program that has enraptured audiences across the world from Tsfat to Sydney, Boston to LA. For celebrate vocalist, Chaya Sara Weiss who performs together with Australian singer/songwriter Rikva Leah Cylich ( the event carries personal significance. "As a Cheder Alumna, I'm grateful for the opportunity to give back to the school that encouraged and helped me become who I am" The duo's original music (composed by Rivka Leah), quality instrumental arrangements and powerful vocals, make for a rich soulful experience.

Patrons of the evening will leave with event with an uplifted heart, mind and spirit.

If you cannot attend, please take a moment and visit and show your support for this community event.

Interested in a New Daily Minyan at 10:00 AM?

A new 10:00 AM daily Shacharis minyan is being organized at Tzemach Tzedek. If you or someone you know is inters tested in helping the minyan take off, please contact Dovid at or 617-838-8140.

Seeking Preschool Teacher

The Hebrew Academy Preschool in New City is seeking a warm and caring, experienced, computer literate teacher for preschool immediately.

Degree in education preferred.

Mon – Thurs 12:15 - 3:30 pm. Must have own transportation.

Email resume to or fax resume to(845) 634-7704 and/or call (845) 634-0951.

Tuesday, February 4, 2014

Mazel Tov Reitmans!

Mazal tov to Moshe & Tzipora Reitman on the birth of a granddaughter born to Ellisheva and Adam Bauman!

Yungeleit Ski Trip

If you're interested in joining a group of Anash on a day and a half ski trip in the next few weeks, please send an email to to be added to the discussion.

Monday, February 3, 2014

Mazel Tov Ganczs!

Mazel tov to Rabbi Shmuel Z. and Devorah Gancz on the birth of a baby girl!

Mazel tov to the grandparents Rabbi Aaron Dovid and Baila Gancz!

Shifra and Puah arranges homemade meals for mothers of newborn children from our community. If you are able to cook a meal, please sign up on MealTrain or contact Karen Schild at 845-354-4898 or

R' Dov Oliver Leading a Birthright Trip in Eretz Yisroel

Sunday, February 2, 2014

Mazel Tov Liberows!

Mazel tov to Rabbi Moishe and Rochie Liberow on the birth of a baby boy!

Shifra and Puah arranges meals for mothers of newborn children in our community. If you are able to cook a meal, please sign up on MealTrain or contact Karen Schild at 845-354-4898 or