Our Staff and Leadership

Welcome From Our Rabbi

B’ruchim ha-ba’im l’Bet Ha’am–Welcome to Bet Ha’am! I am so glad that you are exploring our community and hope that you find the same warmth and welcome that I have seen and experienced here.

Each person and each family comes to Bet Ha’am with different needs and different talents. I hope that we can begin to meet your needs and that we can help to reap the benefits of your talents. As you explore the many facets of our community, know that our doors are always open.

Whether you are trying out worship, dipping your toe in adult learning, participating in the Jewish education of your child, or finding some other aspect of Bet Ha’am that speaks to your soul, I hope that you will feel comfortable here.

Anyone at the office would be happy to connect you to a board member if you have questions or concerns (or praise!) that you would like to bring directly to them.

Rabbi Jared Saks

Religious Leadership

Rabbi Saks

Jared H. Saks

Rabbi

Rabbi Saks

(207) 879 - 0028 ext. 5
ravsaks @ bethaam.org

Staff

Rachel Lefkowitz

Synagogue Administrator

Rachel Lefkowitz

(207) 879 - 0028 ext. 4
admin @ bethaam.org

Chris Skidgel

Facilities Manager

Chris Skidgel

(207) 879 - 0028
chris @ bethaam.org
Sam Spinrad

Sam Spinrad

Religious School Director

Sam Spinrad

(207) 879 - 0028 ext. 3
sam @ bethaam.org
Teri Berenson

Teri Berenson

Bookkeeper

Teri Berenson

(207) 879 - 0028 ext. 2
teri @ bethaam.org
Karen Hindall

Karen Hindall

Rabbi's Assistant

Karen Hindall

(207) 879 - 0028 ext. 1
karen @ bethaam.org
Andrea Levinsky

Andrea Levinsky

Youth Advisor

Youth Advisor

(207) 879 - 0028
youthadvisor @ bethaam.org

Executive Committee

Lynn Urbach

Lynn Urbach

President

Lynn Urbach

(207) 712 - 4987
president @ bethaam.org
View Bio
Sylvia Most

Sylvia Most

Vice President

Sylvia Most

(207) 730 - 2673
View Bio

Mark Stone

Treasurer

Diane Newman

Secretary

Diane Newman

(207) 415 - 1334
View Bio

Nathan Szanton

Past President

Nathan Szanton

(207) 712 - 1008
View Bio

Board of Trustees

Ashley DiPietro

Board Member

Ashley DiPietro


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Jacob Efran

Jacob Efron

Board Member

Jacob Efron

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Andrea Krasker Gavin

Andrea Krasker Gavin

Board Member

Andrea Krasker Gavin

(207) 838 - 6602
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Donna Landau

Donna Landau

Board Member

Donna Landau

(207) 294 - 1180
View Bio

Michael Levine

Board Member

Michael Levine

(207) 650 - 3051
View Bio

Gene Peters

Board Member

Gene Peters

(207) 571 - 4884
View Bio

Sam Rothman

Board Member

Sam Rothman


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Catherine Share

Catherine Share

Board Member

Catherine Share

(207) 205 - 4945
View Bio

Jason Singer

Board Member

Jason Singer

(603) 860 - 6370
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David Soley

David Soley

Board Member

David Soley

(207) 228 - 7300
View Bio

David Stein

Board Member

David Stein


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Bill Welch

Board Member

Bill Welch

(207) 233 - 8793
View Bio

Kira Wigoda

Board Member

Kira Wigoda


View Bio

Lynn Urbach

I grew up in Silver Spring, Maryland, and at Temple Sinai in Washington, D.C. I went to Bryn Mawr College and did graduate work at the University of Pennsylvania, where I met my husband, Jerry.

For various reasons we joined Temple Beth El when we moved to Maine. There, I served on the board and executive committee.      However I have always been committed to the theology of Reform Judaism and to the movement itself; eventually, I needed to return to those roots. Fortunately, my husband is flexible (at least in that area) and we moved to Bet Ha’am. 

Our two children, David (25) and Eliana (22), were born and raised in Yarmouth and celebrated becoming b’nai mitzvah at Bet Ha’am. I believe Eliana may be the only child to have attended all three     Portland Jewish schools: Levey Day School, Temple Beth El, and Bet Ha’am. I taught Hebrew in the Bet Ha’am religious school for over a decade; taught adult Hebrew; tutored b’nai mitzvah students; served on the education committee; and co-chaired the adult education committee. 

Bet Ha’am is an incredible community with its strong commitment to Judaism and a Jewish lifestyle. We have a friendly, accepting atmosphere and encourage the participation and connection of many different people with differing opinions and ideas. I love the commitment we have to our values and to not just accepting, but appreciating, the values held by others, and our dependence on volunteers to keep the congregation alive.

I am honored to be on the Bet Ha’am board of directors, and am humbled to be in a position to be the president of the congregation. I will continue to do my best to serve our community. Please reach out to me at any time to share your thoughts, ideas, and suggestions about our congregation, or talk to me in general about Judaism or Bet Ha’am, my two favorite topics (after my kids, of course!).  L’shalom (to peace, or, towards peace).

 

Sylvia Most

I have lived within a 20minute drive of Congregation Bet Ha’am since I was four years old! I was raised at Temple Beth El and was an active member there until I began attending Bet Ha’am 10-12 years ago. I have helped in the Hebrew School, chanted Torah and Haftarah at Shabbat and holiday services, baked treats for the caring committee, helped to formalize a process for incorporating Tikkun Olam initiatives into our communal and religious life, and served on our Board of Trustees. 

My husband, Alan Cardinal, and I have been married for 22 years and we have two grown sons who live locally. My current occupation is a high school math teacher at Windham High School and I also do the bookkeeping for our family’s store, Legion Square Market in South Portland. I have a mechanical engineering degree from the University of Vermont, a master’s in business administration from Northeastern, and in 2013, after failing to make it past ABD status in my quest for a PhD in public policy, I received a master’s degree in teaching and learning from the University of Southern Maine. I have enjoyed extensive leadership experience in both professional roles and in elected and volunteer offices in Greater Portland. 

I devote time to Bet Ha’am because it meets a personal need for connection to Judaism, an opportunity to help in the communityand fulfills my desire for ongoing spiritual growth. When I was younger, G-d spoke to me most directly when I was deep in the mountains. As I have grown older, the demands of home, family, and work have kept me from spending as much time as I might like in the woods. Instead I’ve found that our sanctuary, with its view of the beautiful Bet Ha’am garden, surrounded by music and thoughtful words, brings me to a welcome place of gratitude and contemplation.  

I am grateful for the spiritual center that Bet Ha’am plays in my life and am honored to have been asked to become the congregation’s vice president. 

Mark Stone

My wife, Deb, and I joined Bet Ha’am shortly after moving to Maine in 2003 from New York City; we came with our two children, both of whom later became b’nai mitzvah here at Bet Ha’am. I have a background in finance and technology, and founded a cloud consulting and hosting company to make the relocation work. That company was acquired in 2014 by a regional telecom company, and a recent restructuring there freed me to consider new opportunities, including starting a new technology business focused on mission-critical email. I also serve on the board of the American Friends of The London School of Economics, which raises money for scholarships.

Deb and I have tried to be active volunteers at Bet Ha’am given the constraints of jobs and raising kids. Deb served on the board before I did, and for a number of years I served (and continue to serve) on the Bet Ha’am nominating Ccmmittee whose job it is to scout talent for leadership positions within our congregation.

As part of Bet Ha’am’s strategic planning process, we learned that some 60% of our membership is composed of interfaith families. Rabbi Saks has reminded us that we are the “reform” movement; not the “reformed” movement because “we are not done yet.” So, to provide for broader board representation for interfaith members, and after much consultation with the membership, it was felt that having non-Jews on the board would be a good thing. Once the rules of the road were agreed upon (also after much consultation), two non-Jews were asked to join the board, of which I am one.

In my work on the board, I focus on areas that lean towards the secular, and what is management and administrative.  I ask questions and work to ensure that Bet Ha’am remains the incredibly vibrant and welcoming reform community that greeted us so warmly on my family’s arrival in Maine, and which continues to embrace us and imbue us with the Jewish values we strive to live by.

Diane Newman

Bet Ha’am has been my home for worship since 2016.  In this time, I have grown to realize this is not just a congregation, but a family. In times of simchah (joy), times of comfort, support and education, the members and team of Bet Ha’am have been there. I have felt welcomed from day one. 

Members of our congregation have been there for me at life changing moments. It is my desire to “pay forward” the kindness and care received. 

I offer you my experience as a teacher and corporate sales executive helping Fortune 500 companies manage risk. In 1993, I moved to Maine to start my own business, vowing to surround myself with people who share my values. Those who treat others with kindness, who practice ethical, conscious living, and who give back to our community. Here I help families manage the risks of everyday life. 

In my spare time, I am kept by two Cavalier King Charles Spanielstap dance for fun; knit mittens for children in need; love to be in and out on the water; serve meals for Wayside with the other Bet Ha’am volunteers; and am committed to social justice causes. 

It’s my honor to be Mom to two amazing adults and Mema to two grandsons. My husband, Steve, helps support my endeavors and is recruited for many of them. (He is now the official dishwashing operator for the Bet Ha’am volunteers.) 

Nathan Szanton

Nathan Szanton has been on the board of Bet Ha’am since 2011 and in that time has served as board secretary, vice president, and president. As president, he led the effort to revamp Bet Ha’am’s financial support model from one based on taxation of members (“dues”) to one based on philanthropy by members.

A native of Washington, DC, Nathan owns and runs a small company which develops affordable rental housing in Maine’s downtowns. After college at Harvard University and a year working and traveling abroad, Nathan worked for a few years as a legislative assistant for a California congressman; Nathan met his wife, Sarah, in California. Nathan and Sarah moved to Portland in 1987 and have been here ever since. Nathan received his JD from the University of Maine School of Law in 1990. Nathan and Sarah have two sons, Jules (1990) and Carl (1992), both of whom went all the way through Bet Ha’am’s education program and are living Jewish lives today.

Nathan has traveled to Israel twice, once for three weeks when he was 23 years old, and once for two weeks with Sarah and the boys in 2011. Aside from family, work, and Bet Ha’am, Nathan is an avid runner, music listener, and reader of fiction, history and biography.

Ashley DiPietro

It’s amazing to see just how much my life has changed and has been filled with more purpose since the first time I walked into Bet Ha’am. I was a new mom raising a Jewish son and I desperately wanted to do something big and bold to show unity to my in-laws by hosting and leading a Passover Seder. I called Bet Ha’am, and said, “Hi! I’m not Jewish, but I’d like to host Passover next week at my house. Can you tell me what I need?” The next day I had an appointment with Rabbi Saks and he lent me books and had printed materials and we sat on the couch and he gave me advice about how to keep it small and simple. That Passover Seder was hilarious. It was awful. But I beamed with pride through every mishap (like when I decided to jazz up the matzah ball soup by dropping in some pasta at the last second to a loud chorus of “NOOOOO!” in the background, as I stared back blankly, “…What did I do?”) But that Seder led to a class at the JCA for interfaith families raising Jewish children. And that led to another, and another, and that group and I are still learning together to this day. And I started attending family services, tot shabbat, and enrolled our son in the Goldman Family Preschool. I realized pretty quickly that in my soul I had been on Mt. Sinai. And then one fall day just before the High Holy Days, I had my conversion with Rabbi Saks, and my son and I immersed in the mikveh. 

In my professional life, I work as the director of development at the JCA. At home I’m kept busy by my almost 2nd grader who loves to explore the trails near our house, go on bike rides, build, play pirates, whittle sticks, and snuggle up with a fuzzy blanket and a Harry Potter movie marathon. 

Jacob Efron

My wife, Karli, and I joined Bet Ha’am when our older daughter Adele, now seven years old and in second grade, was in preschool. We found Rabbi Saks and the congregation to be incredibly welcoming, and we met some of our closest friends at Friday night services and religious school morning worship. We have enjoyed watching Adele learn Jewish history and culture here at the synagogue, along with the same prayers that we ourselves learned at the same age. In a few short years, our other daughter, Miriam, will start kindergarten here. 

Completing my Bar Mitzvah was a defining moment in my childhood, and I want my own children to discover the same sense of Jewish identity and pride that I developed at Hebrew school. The values that Bet Ha’am promotes—social justice, Jewish education and welcoming everyone regardless of background—are incredibly important to me. I hope that my daughters will integrate these values into their own lives as well. 

I have lived in Portland since 2008, after spending four years in Switzerland teaching high school mathematics at an American School. My move back to the US coincided with a career change, and since 2008 I have worked as an actuary specializing in disability insurance. I am currently an actuary on the disability modeling team at Unum.

In my spare time I enjoy hiking, playing pickleball, skiing, and traveling with my family. Karli and I enjoyed an amazing honeymoon in Israel, and one day I hope to take our daughters there so they can see for themselves all the places they’ve learned about at religious school.

Given my background, I bring a strong interest in educating young people, traveling, and using creative techniques to tackle difficult problems, both inside and outside the classroom. I believe that one of the best ways to expand one’s mind is to expose it to new people and new ideas.

Andrea Krasker Gavin

I have flown in a hot air balloon, fed a giraffe, helmet-dived in Bermuda, sailed in New Zealand, paraded in traditional costume through the streets of Valencia, Spain, ridden a motorcycle around Walden Pond, and chanted my Torah portion in the chapel at my Catholic high school. I own (and use) an entire cookbook devoted to different s’more recipes. I regularly win the trivia contest at my interfaith family’s holiday celebration and have the ability to quote random bits of prose, poetry, and entire scenes from the 1980s television show “Moonlighting.” In previous careers, I have won awards for journalism, edited college guide books, worked with volunteers at a hospice house, and presented star shows and touch-tank programs at two different children’s museums. I love to travel, sail, spend time with my family, and eat ice cream. I believe that birthdays should be celebrated for an entire month and that reading is as vital to life as breathing.

Donna Landau

My son Abraham first introduced me to Bet Ha’am in 1987 because he thought it would be fun to go to school on Sundays with his friend Max. It’s been a long road from baking cookies, chaperoning field trips, and being part of the Kennebunkport religious school carpool. During the interim, I slowly made a Jewish life for myself. I traveled to Israel with Rabbi Dubinsky (Goldfinger) and 40 members of the congregation in February of 2006, and by August of 2007 I was in a bet din with three rabbis about to formalize what had been in my heart all along. 

Volunteer work at Bet Ha’am has included co-chairing the library committee with Sherrie Bergman; coordinating the ushers and greeters; serving on the membership and caring committees; knitting comfort shawls for Rosie Wohl, our Jewish chaplain; and most recently, acting as assistant editor of Chadashot under the direction of Benjamin Gorelick and now, Rachel Lefkowitz. I took courses through the Florence Melton School of Adult Learning, participated in a leadership course with Rabbi Saks, and received a Bet Ha’am Volunteer of the Year Award in 2012.  

Some life accomplishments are as mother to four wonderful adult children, eight amazing grandchildren and two great grand twin boys. I have been a teacher of the deaf, owner and coach of a gymnastics school, State Chair for USA Gymnastics, and calendar editor and administrative assistant for a seasonal newspaper.  

Now that I am officially retired, I am ready to give back to Bet Ha’am, my spiritual home and community, in a different way. After years of saying “no way,” this time when Lisa Munderback, a member of the nominating committee contacted me about being on the board, I was able to say “yes.”  

Michael Levine

Michael Levine is a certified secondary school building administrator and English teacher who spent many years as a seminal figure in Portland’s theater community. He moved to Portland in 1991 and spent twenty years on Peaks Island before moving to Portland’s West End where he currently resides with his wife, Mary Katherine Spain, and child, Charlie Levine, who will be attending Sarah Lawrence College beginning this fall. Mike founded and operated the old Oak Street Theater in 1994 and collaborated with Friends of St. Lawrence to open the Parish Hall Theater. He is the founder and former Producing Director of Acorn Productions, a theatrical education company that was located in Westbrook’s Dana Warp Mill for eight years beginning in 2012, before moving to downtown Portland’s Mechanics Hall, another historic space he helped to renovate and open to the public. Currently, Mike is an English teacher at Windham High School and is studying as a Bar Mitzvah. 

Gene Peters

Boston was my home until college at Bates in Maine. Graduate school brought me back to the Boston area so that I could meet my wife, Alice, and earn a PhD in history and philosophy of religion.We then moved to Waterville, where Alice worked at the hospital as a therapeutic dietitian and I taught philosophy at Colby College for eight years.

We decided to relinquish tenure, gathered up our three children, and spent the next six years in the Bronx for my medical training. There we joined the Pelham Jewish Center. While I went through medical school at Albert Einstein College of Medicine and then a pediatric residency, Alice worked full-time at the hospital. Only her manifold superpowers enabled her to carry her job (which included some metabolic research with a pediatric neurologist) and at the same time ensure that our children, each with special needs, received appropriate care and schooling. One of the boys had an irremediable developmental delay and the other congenital profound deafness. Sandwiched between the two boys, we had a gifted daughter. Few parents have the opportunity to learn so much in such a short period of time. After residency we returned to Maine, we affiliated with Beth Abraham in Augusta and practiced pediatrics in Waterville for the next thirty years.

On retirement ten years ago, we moved to Saco and searched for a synagogue. On our first visit to Beth Ha’am, the openness and welcoming environment offered both by the rabbi and several congregants who chatted with us during oneg convinced us that this would be our Jewish community. As a special bonus we also found Torah study, led by Rabbi Saks, to be both compelling and illuminating.

When I was asked to serve on the Board of Trustees, my first reaction was to recollect my previous board service while in academe and in medicine. Neither experience had been particularly rewarding. So my initial thought was, “Again?! I just want to be another congregant at Bet Ha’am.” My second thought was, “The mistake would be not to give back whatever I can to a unique synagogue and Jewish community.” Bet Ha’am has been a blessing for us. 

Sam Rothman

My journey with Bet Ha’am began sometime in the early 2000s when I was still very much a kid. My father, Paul, pushed me to attend the religious school program. I became a Bar Mitzvah at Bet Ha’am in June 2006 and then, a few years later, a confirmand. Like many kids, I was always against going to religious school; however, every time I showed up, I always enjoyed myself. Sticking with the program through confirmation was one of the best things I have done on my religious journey. The community at Bet Ha’am has helped shape my outlook on Judaism as well as provided support in times of need. We have a very close-knit community; that is hard to find these days and, in my eyes, is very special. 

I am a graduate of Endicott College in Beverly, Massachusetts, with a bachelor of science in finance. This has led to a career working in the field of real estate accounting. I am currently serving on the finance committee at Bet Ha’am and look forward to helping the synagogue in this area for the foreseeable future. 

I was lucky enough to travel to Israel on Birthright in December 2018. This is definitely an experience I would encourage any young Jew to do regardless of how religious one might believe one is. The trip helped me reconnect with Judaism after my college years and opened my eyes about what it means to be Jewish. I am eager to share the experience and everything I have learned in our holy land with anyone who is interested. 

With my age and knowledge of finance and technology, it is my hope to bring a new, younger, generational perspective to the board and lead Bet Ha’am in the best direction possible for our community. 

Catherine Share

I first came to Bet Ha’am when my former partner (who is Jewish) and I were looking for a Jewish home for our family after moving to Maine from Durham, North Carolina in 2006. We joined Bet Ha’am in about 2009. We share custody of our daughter, Maya who is 14. She was called to the Torah as a B’Notai Mitzvah in May 2018. I also have two adult children and two grandchildren.  

I was an active adult member in the Episcopal Church for many years, but left in 2004. Since coming to Bet Ha’am, I have gradually become more involved with congregational activities. But more importantly, I am now on a journey towards conversion, which has been very exciting for me. I am presently taking an online course with the URJ, studying Hebrew with Rachel Stamieszkin, and recently started a weekly Torah study with Ellie Miller. I have barely scratched the surface of my knowledge but as I learn, it only encourages me to study more. 

I am a retired physician from Southern Maine Medical Center. I had a very satisfying career as a general surgeon. But I don’t miss it at all and find myself now involved with all the avocations that I have been carrying around in my head for many years. I am a member of the Garden Committee and have completed my first year teaching the 8th-9th graders on Sunday evening. I plan to continue both commitments. I am also participating in a short lay leadership course with the Maine Center for Small Town Jewish Life. 

I would be honored to serve on the Board of Bet Ha’am. I participated extensively in various committees while working at SMHC. I think that organizational skill will serve me well. I would appreciate your support. 

Jason Singer

In 2011, my wife, Susan, and I moved to Portland, Maine, without knowing anyone. We quickly fell in
love with Bet Ha’am.

Whether serving on the strategic planning committee in 2012 and 2013, volunteering at Purim carnivals and Tikkun Olam outings, or traveling to Israel with Rabbi Saks in 2014, Bet Ha’am has provided joy,intellectual and spiritual nourishment, and has been a constant source of warmth and love in my family’s life.

These are difficult and uncomfortable times for religious organizations. Americans are opting out of religious institutions in record numbers. But in 2017, Rabbi Saks, during a sermon on the life of lobsters,spoke about how discomfort can lead to growth.

As lobsters grow and get too big for their shells, they become very confined and uncomfortable. To adjust, the lobsters shed their shells and become vulnerable to predators; but they soon grow into bigger,stronger versions of themselves, with a bigger and better fitting shell.It’s a constant cycle of discomfort, vulnerability, and growth.

The idea of joining a board seemed a little uncomfortable for me. But as with all experiences at Bet Ha’am, I expected to grow from it. In the process, I hope I can help Bet Ha’am grow as well, and help it continue to serve its members, Judaism, and the Greater Portland community in the best way possible.

David Soley

Coming soon!

David Stein

I was born in Scranton, Pennsylvania, and lived in McAlester, Oklahoma; Yonkers, New York; and Allentown, Pennsylvania before moving to Scarborough, Maine, in 2015. I graduated from Moravian College with a bachelor of arts in biology and sociology, and received a DO medical degree and a masters in public health from the University of New England (UNE). I practiced internal medicine in Allentown from 1990 until 2015, when my wife Cindy and I moved to Maine where I assumed a position as an associate professor and chair of internal medicine for the UNE College of Osteopathic Medicine. I rose to the position of assistant dean for graduate medical education. In August 2019, I began as the program director for the new internal medicine residency at Portsmouth Regional Hospital and as a practicing internal medicine specialist at Portsmouth Internal Medicine Associates. 

My wife Cindy and I will be married for forty years this September. We have two children. Our older son is Joshua, who is a psychiatrist in New York City and is married to Nancy. Our younger child is Alexander, who lives in San Francisco and works as a product manager at Facebook. 

While living in Allentown, we were active in our synagogue where I served as a member of the board of Congregation Keneseth Israel for six years. I chaired various committees. 

For pleasure, I enjoy reading, traveling internationally, playing tennis, and rooting for Philadelphia sports teams.

Bill Welch

I grew up in a large Irish Catholic family outside of Boston. While attending college at Tulane in New Orleans, I met a wonderful Jewish co-ed from Connecticut. Following graduation and a five-year stint as a Naval Officer, we got married, moved to Texas, and started a family. After I finished law school in 1994, Jodi and I returned to New England (first to South Portland, now Falmouth) with our growing family; we joined Bet Ha’am that same year. All three of our now-grown children went to religious school, became Bar/Bat Mitzvah, and were confirmed at Bet Ha’am.

When our children were small, Jodi volunteered to help out in the in Bet Ha’am religious school; she ended up teaching second grade Judaica for sixteen years! During that time, I was volunteering behind the scenes doing some of the legal work associated with purchasing and financing the Sawyer School building and the adjacent land on which our landmark synagogue building now sits. Shortly after Jodi’s “retirement” from teaching, I was invited to join the board and eagerly accepted the opportunity to serve in a more visible role and to bring the voice and insight of an interfaith family to synagogue discussions.

At my day job, I am a business and real estate lawyer at Bernstein Shur in Portland. In my spare time, I enjoy snowboarding with my children, playing adult ice hockey in the mornings before work, and taking long walks around Back Cove with Jodi and our two miniature labradoodles.

Kira Wigoda

Originally from Chicago, I am the first member of my family to graduate from college. In my last paying job, I was the dean of “space, time, and the twilight zone.” I have been a board member of other non-profit organizations. In retirement, I enjoy going to the theater, training for the Beach to Beacon 10K, and sharing my recipe for chocolate chip scones. During the current pandemic, I am making protest signs and learning to meditate.  My husband Dan and I joined Bet Ha’am in 1997 with our three children—Zoe, Eli and Max—who went on to become B’nai Mitzvah and celebrate confirmation. We feel fortunate to be part of Bet Ha’am’s welcoming community.

I’m interested!

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