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  1. Chapel Hill Kehillah B'nai Mitzvah Handbook

    This detailed guide assists families to prepare for all aspects of a Bar/Bat Mitzvah, providing a timeline and guidance for learning service skills, assigning honors, complying with the building use policy, the mitzvah project, etc.

    https://archive.reconstructingjudaism.org/document/bnai-mitzvah-handbook-chapel-hill-kehillah

    Posted on: 2016/02/17 - 11:16am

  2. Role of Obligation in Jewish Education (Discussion)

    Discussion from November - December, 2001


     

    Sarah Rubin - Monday November 26, 2001:

    EdTalk Chevre,

    https://archive.reconstructingjudaism.org/article/role-obligation-jewish-education-discussion

    Posted on: 2016/05/06 - 10:49am

  3. Bar/Bat Mitzvah Family Education Workshops

    This three-part family education series addresses issues related to bar/bat mitzvah. It is designed for a large group of parents and students and uses active learning exercises. It covers issues around Jewish identity, the meaning of bar/bat mitzvah, and common concerns that parents and students have about the process. It was written by Rabbi Laurie Zimmerman for use at Congregation Shaarei Shamayim in Madison, Wisconsin.

     

    https://archive.reconstructingjudaism.org/document/barbat-mitzvah-family-education-series

    Posted on: 2016/11/17 - 8:05pm

  4. America's First Bat Mitzvah podcast promo

    Many Jews have heard that the first bat mitzvah celebration took place in 1922 in a Reconstructionist congregation — and that the first girl to become a bat mitzvah was Judith Kaplan, daughter of Rabbi Mordecai Kaplan, the founder of Reconstructionist Judaism.  Much less familiar are the historical factors leading to that moment, or why it took several more decades before the bat mitzvah as we know it to take root. 

    https://archive.reconstructingjudaism.org/news/americas-first-bat-mitzvah-and-its-legacy-american-jewish-life

    Posted on: 2021/05/27 - 10:35am

  5. Convention Press Release

    Since the first Reconstructionist congregation was founded a century ago, the Reconstructionist movement has served as a laboratory for innovation in Jewish life. B’Yachad: Reconstructing Judaism Together, the upcoming movement-wide convention, will likewise model creative Jewish expression for the present and future, Reconstructing what it means to gather safely, purposefully and joyfully. 

    https://archive.reconstructingjudaism.org/news/reconstructionist-set-gather-person-and-virtually-highlight-present-and-imagine-future

    Posted on: 2022/03/04 - 11:29am