"Hey, have you heard about Ahava Magazine? It's a brand new email magazine, created by girls like you!” Hi, my name’s Chaya, and I started this email magazine for girls, called Ahava Magazine. It started out as a vague idea, something I never thought could really happen. But it did, and we just sent out our first issue. Our motto is “For Teens, By Teens," because that's what we are: A place for any girl to express herself, and show what she can do; a place to be a part of something; a place to make new friends. Anyone can join the team. Simply click on the link below
Hosted inaugurally at the brand-new, stunning, 13-acre Jewish Leadership Campus in Upstate New York, Jewish Girls Unite offered a weeklong summer retreat, inspiring girls to cultivate their talents and dreams as they grow into tomorrow’s confident mothers and leaders with vision. We are deeply grateful to all our generous donors who realized establishing the Campus, a place for Jewish daughters worldwide to call home! We received much support during our 36-hour-only global campaign; launched mid-camp, it thank G-d far exceeded its $100K goal, even catalyzing a bonus round. Each day brimmed with lively activities that both enriched and harmonized the mind, body and soul, from morning “cocoa club,” meditations
From This Past Shabbat, We Continue to Celebrate the Lubavitcher Rebbe’s Legacy: Fill the World with Light!
B"H To commemorate the twenty-fifth anniversary of the passing of the Lubavitcher Rebbe, Rabbi Menachem M. Schneerson, of righteous memory, I was asked to compose an open letter with some inspiration to disseminate to our beloved JGU sisters worldwide. It was originally sent out this past Sunday, Tammuz 4/July 7, but the message is no less timely. I invite you to open your heart and read on, for "the living shall take to heart." ************************* Dear JGU Sisters & Friends, There was something extra special about this past Shabbat, April 6/Tammuz 3: We commemorated the twenty-fifth anniversary of the passing of the Lubavitcher Rebbe, Rabbi Menachem M. Schneerson,
The Hebrew name Sarah can mean "noblewoman," and that name definitely suited her. Never giving up hope to have a child of their own to share their beliefs with. Crying and begging until Hashem promised that they would have a child. When she had a baby, the promise was fulfilled. From the beginning, Sarah was involved with Yitzchak's Chinuch even more then Avraham. Always modest as she stayed in her tent when the three angles came to visit, and her windows faced no other. In the Torah there is a portion called "The Life of Sarah," which sounds a bit strange because it speaks about Sarah's death. What it's
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