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Rosh Hashanah
Rosh HaShanah (literally, “Head of the Year”) is the Jewish New Year, a time of prayer, self-reflection, and repentance.

Rosh HaShanah (literally, “Head of the Year”) is the Jewish New Year, a time of prayer, self-reflection, and t'shuvah. We review our actions during the past year, and we look for ways to improve ourselves, our communities, and our world in the year to come. The holiday marks the beginning of a 10-day period, known as the Yamim Nora-im (“Days of Awe” or “High Holidays”), ushered in by Rosh HaShanah and culminating with Yom Kippur (the “Day of Atonement”). Rosh HaShanah is widely observed by Jews throughout the world, often with prayer and reflection in a synagogue. There also are several holiday rituals observed at home.
 
Rosh HaShanah is celebrated on the first day of the Hebrew month of Tishrei, which – because of differences in the solar and lunar calendar – corresponds to September or October on the Gregorian or secular calendar. Customs associated with the holiday include sounding the shofar, eating a round challah, and tasting apples and honey to represent a sweet New Year.
 
 
Information courtesy of ReformJudaism.org

 

Rosh Hashanah 5781

Rosh Hashanah Evening Service
Friday, September 18, 2020

Rosh Hashanah Morning Service
Saturday, September 19, 2020

Rosh Hashanah Youth Service
Saturday, September 19, 2020

Rosh Hashanah Tot Service
Saturday, September 19, 2020

Fri, January 22 2021 9 Sh'vat 5781