Louhelen Baha'i School in Davison - all are welcome
Nov. 28 - 7.30pm - Carol Raznik leading
A view of our Temple - Inside
Services at Temple Beth El
Temple Beth El holds services on
Erev Shabbat (Shabbat evening) at
at Temple Beth El on most weeks. Sometimes (usually the first Shabbat of
the month) the service begins at 7pm. Please check the website calendar
for up-to-date information.
Some services are lead by our
Ivriah (religious school) students. Some are lead by our FLRTY (Flint Reform
Temple Youth) members. Some services are held in Grand Blanc, a nearby suburb,
and on those occasions, no service is held at Temple Beth El. Please consult
the home page for updated details on forthcoming services.
With the exception of the High
Holydays, Temple Beth El celebrates the Jewish festivals on the closest Shabbat
to the festival.
Temple Beth El holds an Erev Rosh
Hashanah service, a Rosh Hashanah morning service, a Kol Nidrei service, and
all-day services on Yom Kippur.
In addition, on Rosh Hashanah and
Yom Kippur mornings, there is a short service for the 2 - 8 year-olds and their
Please contact the Temple
office: 810 720 9494 for further details.
Temple Beth El
CLOSED ON WEDNESDAY
Monday 9:30 - 3:00PM
Tuesday 9:30 - 12:30PM
Thursday 9:30 - 3:00PM
Friday 9:00AM – 12:00PM
Please call (810) 720-9494
For more information
Rental Fees for Temple Beth El
The fees for renting areas at the Temple are as follows:
Social Hall: Members (& Jewish Organizations) $400.00 Non Members $600.00
Library: Members (& Jewish Organizations) $85.00 Non Members $125.00
Sanctuary only (Secular Events) Members (& Jewish Organizations) $50.00 Non Members $150.00 Please call the office (810) 720-9494
Judaism, the act of Tzedakah is an obligation.There are many ways in which we can fulfill that duty.One very simple and meaningful way is to
sponsor a food basket in honor of or in memory of someone.The Women’s Shelter at the YWCA provides
support to women and children who are victims of domestic violence.When sponsoring a food basket, you, yourself
are giving much needed things such as food and personal hygiene items.It lets them know that someone cares about
them.For $25 you can fulfill part of
your Jewish obligation in giving to this charity.Your name, along with your honoree’s name
will be read during the Shabbat services in which you are sponsoring the food
basket.Your name and your honoree’s
name will also be in Rabbi’s weekly e-mail as well as in the Bulletin.With the High Holy Days just around the
corner, there is no better time than now to perform this mitzvah.
any Friday evening, it is always nice to have flowers brighten up the
bima.For $25 you can brighten up the
Shabbat in honor of someone or in memory of someone.
by Rabbi Bennett Miller Earlier this month, Jews the world over poured into synagogues to “afflict our souls” on the holy day of Yom Kippur – to search within ourselves to atone, forgive, and ultimately emerge renewed. K’lal Yisrael (the community of Israel) is afflicting its own soul right now, too. Both real and existential […]
by Rosanne Selfon Over 100 years ago, 156 American women representing 5,000 women in 51 sisterhoods gathered to found the National Federation of Temple Sisterhoods (NFTS), renamed Women of Reform Judaism (WRJ) in 1993. These women united to fortify their Jewish identities, perform mitzvot, and collectively support the Reform movement. One of their first endeavors […]
By Bradley Egel People frequently talk about generational leadership. The Hebrew phrase, l’dor vador, literally means “from generation to generation,” and is most often applied to the handing down of leadership from one generation to the next. If a person is lucky enough to be present at a bar or bat mitzvah, they likely will […]