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          High Holy Day Schedule

Erev Rosh Hashanah - Sunday, September 25   Location  
5:30pm Conservative Service Chapel
7:30pm Reform Service Sanctuary          

 

Rosh Hashanah Day 1 - Monday, September 26 Location  
9:00am Tot Service Youth Lounge
9:00am Conservative Service Chapel
10:00am Reform Service      Sanctuary
10:00am Children's Programming   ECC Classrooms

 



 

Rosh Hashanah Day 2 - Wednesday, September 28 Location              
9:00am Conservative Service Chapel

 

 

Tashlich - Sunday, October 2                      Location
4:00pm Families w/Young Children Service Dana Point Pier             
4:30pm Tashlich Service Dana Point Pier


 

 

Erev Yom Kippur - Tuesday, October 4                  Location            
6:15pm Conservative Kol Nidre Service Chapel
7:30pm Reform Kol Nidre Service Sanctuary


 

 

Yom Kippur - Wednesday, October 5                    Location
9:00am Tot Service Youth Lounge
9:00am Conservative Service Chapel
10:00am Reform Service Sanctuary
10:00am Children's Programming   ECC Classrooms
1:00pm Yizkor service Sanctuary
2:00pm Study Sessions Chapel
4:00pm Meditative Avodah Chapel
4:30pm Conservative Mincha Chapel
4:30pm Study Session on Book of Jonah Online
5:30pm Conservative Neilah Chapel
5:45pm Reform Neilah Online


 

 

 


 

 

High Holy Days Sermons

Erev Rosh Hashana

The Transformational Power of Choice - Rabbi K’vod Wieder - Chapel and Sanctuary

 

Rosh Hashana Day 1

Sticks and Stones May Break My Bones ... But Words Can REALLY Hurt Me: The Jewish Ethics of Speech in the Era of Social Media."
- Rabbi Barry Lutz
- Sanctuary

Intellectual Humility - How Letting Go of Being Right Can Bring Wisdom, Understanding, and Connection -Rabbi K’vod Wieder  - Chapel

 

Rosh Hashana Day 2

Sacred Space and the Search for the Soul: Where Do We Hope To Find Ourselves Post-Pandemic? - Cantor Sue Deutsch - Chapel

 

Erev Yom Kippur

Finding Forgiveness in a Harsh World - Cantor Shula Kalir Merton - Chapel and Sanctuary

 

Yom Kippur Day

E Pluribus Unum: The Jewish Ethic of (Comm)unity in a Time of Polarization - Rabbi Barry Lutz - Sanctuary

“Give It Space!” - How Being Present With Pain is Necessary for Joy and Aliveness - Rabbi K’vod Wieder - Chapel



During Yom Kippur, we will be asking for forgiveness in each of the different services that we pray together. In order for us to make our prayers relevant and meaningful, we will not just call out the transgressions that are listed in the prayer book, but we also want to call out the real transgressions (anonymously, of course) of the actual people that we are praying with. It is powerful and deeply healing to hear how other people’s transgressions parallel our own and to ask forgiveness for not only ourselves, but the actual people in the congregation.

 

 

Mon, August 15 2022 18 Av 5782