For more information about these and other events and activities, and for Zoom links, please sign up for This Week @ TBI, our weekly e-newsletter.
TBI members have stepped forward to create multi-generational interaction and a weekly space for children in the family room during in-person Shabbat morning services. Great for children who are unable to focus through the whole service. From 10:15 am to the end of services.
For more information, contact the office.
A short, sweet service from 6:30-7:30pm led by Mina Wegner. Join us for song and celebration. Families very welcome! In the TBI sanctuary and on YouTube.
Tot Kiddish! is held second Saturdays, at 9:30-10:30am, in the Ohel/Library, depending on the weather. Bagels on us! Come for a nosh, songs and blessings. Ideal for tots ages 0 to 5, but all families of children of any age are welcome. See the weekly e-news for details.
An alternative renewal-style service that experiments with renewed meanings for prayer, including lively songs and music, embodied practices, meditation, rhythmic energies, and prayerful thoughts on Torah.
Not just for bâ€™nai mitzvah students, but for anyone who wants to better understand the flow of the Shabbat morning liturgy. Each session will focus on a different section of the service, in rotation. Consider attending all 6 sections A-F, which will rotate twice, even if you canâ€™t attend them in order.
These are on Zoom. Watch the e-news for details.
Join Rabbi Ruhi Sophia for a Jam Band Shabbat, featuring guest musicians, new music, ecstatic singing and dancing, and moments of mindful meditation. Suitable for congregants and friends of all ages. Held four times each year, at the solstice and equinox.
This American Jewish Life is a series of Friday night personal narratives by TBI Members. These talks provide an opportunity for members of TBI to share the story of their Jewish journeys with the community, and create connections between Torah and our own life experiences. Attend and support your fellow TBI members as you enrich our shared understanding of what it means to be a Jew in North America.