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Our son was bar mitzvahed and attended Hebrew school for five years.
His friends were all Jewish as he grew up, and he attended March of the Living.
Our homes are where we nurture, and where our children learn to care. If you ask anyone that grew up with it, they will tell you the same thing: it’s the simple rituals that have the greatest impact.
Our homes are where we show our children what it is important to care about. Lighting Shabbat candles, decorating a sukkah or eating matzah on Passover, putting up mezuzahs on every doorway, laying some Jewish books proudly out on the coffee table, saying Shema Yisrael with our children, hanging out an Israeli flag on Israel’s Independence Day.
I made our children aware of their culture and heritage.You didn’t mention whether or not she is a religious Jewish person or a secular Jewish person.Most of the Jewish people I know well don’t consider themselves religious at all. However, most of the Jewish people I know are also somewhat observant Jews, which means that they go to Temple on some of the Jewish Holy days, and sometimes observe the Sabbath ritual, not because of the religious significance for them, but because it’s a cultural tradition that they cherish.A lot of people feel that they need to make a great sacrifice to live out their Jewishness. We can’t be complacent for lack of funding, knowledge, the right address or social circle. These are the definitive moments that can carve a caring Jew out of the stoniest backdrop of threatened assimilation. Our Torah and Jewish calendar are filled with a veritable treasure trove of tradition and meaningful ritual, enabling us to live uniquely enhanced lives filled with memorable moments of celebration and wisdom, all with that inimitable Jewish flavor.