• About UsAt Boulder Center for Judaism we strive to build proud, strong identities in Judaism. We believe in building the community from the bottom, up. By providing care and spiritual sustenance to every individuals we meet, yet also fostering communal events and celebrations.
  • High Holidays InformationDuring the High Holidays, the doors to heaven are open to all... So are ours! Join us for high holiday services full of meaning and melody. Take part in a scrumptious and soulful Rosh Hashanah dinner meal for the books. Please RSVP! Read More
  • Inspiring Videos With Rabbi Pesach ScheinerCheck out some recent classes and inspiration from Rabbi Pesach Scheiner on a variety of topics.
  • Rosh Hashanah Meal You Don't Want to Miss!Join us for a wonderful experience as we celebrate the Rosh Hashanah holiday that will set the tone for the entire year. A wonderful, traditional, delicious cuisine with unique Rosh Hashanah foods will be served. Learn all about the special customs and traditions passed down for thousands of years. Read More
About Boulder County Center for Judaism
Motivated by a profound love for every Jew and fueled by contagious optimism, The Boulder County Center for Judaism, run by Rabbi Pesach and Chany Scheiner, sets into motion a notable array of programs and services to educate, inspire, and uplift Jews from all walks of life with unconditional love and acceptance.
Learning & Inspiration
  • 15 Simchat Torah Facts Every Jew Should KnowSimchat Torah (“The Joy of the Torah”) is the day when we finish the annual Torah-reading cycle and... Read More
  • The Small LuminaryOn the fourth day, G-d created the two luminaries. What is the inner meaning of the "small... Read More
  • The End of TorahHow the last words reveal what Torah is really all about Read More
Upcoming Events
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Shabbat & Holidays
Weekly Torah Portion
Upcoming Holiday
Sep. 27 - Sep. 29
Daily Thought
On Shavuot, we celebrate the giving of the Torah. We read from it, study it, and celebrate with a festive meal. On Simchat Torah, we celebrate the second set of tablets that Moses brought down from the mountain on Yom Kippur. We take out every Torah scroll from its place, hug and kiss each one, sing its praises, and dance with it late into the night—and the next day as well—even taking the celebration out onto the street. Why are the second tablets so precious to us that we celebrate so much more on this day than on the day we heard G-d Himself at Mount Sinai? Because they represent an unbreakable bond. That even if we make a golden...
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