Oseh Shalom offers a variety of Shabbat and Holiday service options to meet the needs of all members from preschoolers to the most devout. Please come by one Friday or Saturday and experience the warmth of our congregation. We welcome you to High Holy Days, other Jewish Holidays and weekly Friday and Saturday Shabbat services. Drop in, take a seat and see what we’re about.
- Shabbat Evening Services are held every Friday starting at 8:00 pm, except the first Friday of the month, when we have special Family program (see below). We feature occasional Ruach (musical) services with the our talented Oseh band of musicians and Sacred Jewish Hebrew Chanting services to delve into music and meditation. On the 2nd Friday of the month we have an Oneg Group Discussion, an opportunity for connecting to one another and learning with and about each another. These are led by congregants, but the Rabbis are available to support those who would like to facilitate such an opportunity. Check the calendar for dates.
- Shabbat Family Service and Potluck are offered the first Friday of the month. First time at an Oseh potluck? no worries. Just bring any vegetarian, fish or dairy dish to share, a loaf of challah or a couple bottles of juice. You are welcome to join us for just the potluck, for just services, or for both. The family service starts at 7:30 pm. Need an even earlier service? Join our Welcome the Bride Service or Sababa toddler service at 6 pm.
- Shabbat Morning Services start at 10 am and run to 11:30-noon. Some morning services include a B’nei Mitzvah. Some services feature Jewish meditation or chanting (see calendar). Our Torah study typically starts about 11:15 am and you are welcome to just this part of the service if it better fits your schedule.
- ASL Signed language is offered at our family services and festival services.
- Traveling, sick or just can’t make it to the building? Members can stream services.
We encourage you to lead a Shabbat morning Torah discussion and will help make it easy: Seven Easy Steps to Leading a Torah Study