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High Holy Days Invitation 5779

At Temple Beth Am, there are no barriers to embracing Judaism for yourself, your family, or your community. Whether you’re a longtime member, new member, prospective member, or member of our community, we invite you to join us to celebrate the High Holy Days. Many of our Services are offered for free. Contact us to learn more.


Most regular Shabbat Services are streamed live (Fridays at 7:00pm ET) and archived in the video section on our Facebook page. Visit our FB page at www.facebook.com/templebethamjupiter

Learn with Us

Click HERE to view our 2018-2019 Program Catalog. 

Worship with Us

Welcome to our K’hilah (community). 

At Temple Beth Am, worship can take on many moods, from the informal welcome of Shabbat to the grandeur of the High Holy Days and the lively energy of Simchat Torah and Purim. All of our Services are accessible and open to all regardless of race, gender, age, experience, upbringing, or whether you're a member of Temple Beth Am or not.

We invite you to join us  to celebrate Shabbat, the High Holy Days, and our calendar of Jewish holidays.

Get to Know Us

Families Lighting Chanukah Menorahs

At the core, ours is a culture of purpose, joy and kindness. We strive to make
Judaism accessible so that future generations can kvell about their Jewish grandchildren.

Giving Others a Second Chance

When we mess up, we expect others to give us a second chance (and even a third and a fourth), to treat us with compassion, forgiveness, and understanding. We are only human, aren’t we? But, when the offense is done by others, we are often slow to forgive. We want to see justice. 

Old Traditions and New Norms

I love Passover, but I hate matza. Just the look of it and its dusty scent make my stomach turn for a full week. I eat the smallest piece required for the Seder and then I even skip the matza brei that Gali makes most mornings. So, what do I eat during these seven days? (I follow the Israeli/Reform way and skip the eighth day). 

Poland and the Holocaust

On February 6 of this year, Poland’s president signed legislation making it a crime to suggest that Poland bore any responsibility for atrocities committed by Nazi Germany. The law threatens up to three years imprisonment for anyone who “publicly and untruthfully assigns responsibility or co-responsibility to the Polish Nation or the Polish State for Nazi crimes.”