Shabbat Services!
Shabbat Services are always meaningful at Congregation P’nai TikvahJoin us Friday, March 4 for our Tot Shabbat at 6:30 pm and our Kabbalat Shabbat and Maariv Services at 7:30 pm at the Kraft-Sussman Chapel. Do bring friends and family to Shabbat services. We welcome all. We know one of your New Year’s resolutions is to come to services more often and we can’t wait to see you!
According to Abraham Joshua Heschel, “The meaning of the Sabbath is to celebrate time rather than space. Six days a week we live under the tyranny of things of space; on the Sabbath we try to become attuned to holiness in time. It is a day on which we are called upon to share in what is eternal in time, to turn from the results of creation to the mystery of creation; from the world of creation to the creation of the world.” We look forward to sharing this special time with you and your loved ones!
And then on Saturday, March 5 all are welcome to  a fascinating Torah Study at 10:00 am (RSVPs required – 436-4900).

Congregation P’nai Tikvah 

Warm and welcoming, Congregation P’nai Tikvah is the face of hope, educating, inspiring, encouraging, and elevating one another along our spiritual journey. Reaching out with open hearts and open doors, we reflect the growing diversity of the Jewish family, embracing all those who desire to connect or reconnect with a progressive Jewish community that provides a joyful and inspiring place to nourish mind, body, and soul with meaningful prayer, learning, and social action programs.

“Whatever the faiths you have known or the flags of your heritage, you are welcome here.
Whatever the circumstances of your life and whomever you love, you are welcome here.
Whether you ran in here today on little feet, or ambled, or strolled, or rolled in, you are welcome here.
Whether you lean to the right or to the left, or like it somewhere in the middle; whether you are
a believer or a questioner, or a questioning believer, you are welcome to this makom shalom, this place of peace, joy, and hope, Congregation P’nai Tikvah…”
(Based on a greeting used by Rev. Kevin Tarsa, shared by Rabbi Chava Bahle, and further refined by Rabbi Yocheved Mintz)