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April 2022 / Adar II - Nisan 5782
Rabbi's Message
by Rabbi David Komerofsky

Our Passover Haggadah tells of four children who interact differently with our tradition. They are described this way in the Jerusalem Talmud (Pesachim 10:4:2):
Rabbi Chiya taught, The Torah speaks of four children; one wise, one wicked, one innocent, and one who does not know to ask. What does the wise child say (in response to the Passover story)? "'What are these testimonies, statutes and judgments that the Eternal has commanded us?' (Deuteronomy 20:6)" And accordingly you will say to that child, "'With the strength of the Eternal’s hand did the Almighty take us out from Egypt, from the house of slaves.' (Exodus 13:14)"What does the wicked child say? "'What is this worship to you?' (Exodus 12:26) What is this toil that you make us toil each and every year?" Since this child self-excluded from the collective, accordingly you say to this child, "'For the sake of this, did the Eternal do this for me.' (Exodus 13:8) 'For me' did the Almighty do and not for 'another.' If 'another' had been there, that one would not have been worthy of ever being saved from there." What does the innocent child say? "'What is this?' (Exodus 13:14)" And accordingly you will teach this child the laws of the Pesach sacrifice, that "We may not eat an afikomen after we are finished eating the Pesach sacrifice, so that a person should not get up from one eating group to another eating group." And regarding the child who doesn't know to ask, you will start the conversation first. Rabbi Yosa said, "The Mishna said, 'and if the child has no understanding in order to ask questions, the child’s parent teaches how to ask.'"
We are each all four of the children at different times. In some settings we are wise, in others we are wicked. We are all lacking knowledge in some areas and are totally unprepared even to get started in others. How we learn depends on how we are taught, how those who know more than we do help us better to appreciate their depth of knowledge and inspire our curiosity to learn more. Passover is our celebration of liberation from physical and spiritual bondage, and it is good to remember as we recline in comfort at seder tables that while our bodies may be free, we are always struggling for more intellectual freedom. Our learning is our most valuable and portable possession – no one can take from us what we have come to know.
We need to be able to ask questions and be vulnerable in our ignorance. It is no sin not to know, though it is no virtue to remain willfully ignorant. Once we know what we have not known before, we must strive to do better and to keep learning. May your seder table be filled with more questions than answers, and always be a celebration of the embrace of more wisdom and understanding.

Preparing for Pesach with Children: The B’Dikat Chametz Ritual
by Julie Zorn   
Passover or Pesach in Hebrew is coming, and this holiday is loaded with experiential traditions to engage children in. From plagues and dipping wine drops on a plate to creating the delicious Hillel sandwich and searching for the Afikomen, children are given many opportunities in a seder to get involved in the retelling of the story.
The seder aside, however, the preparation of the holiday is another way to get your tiniest household members excited to celebrate Pesach. Many people associate Passover with Spring cleaning, but the tradition really originated from getting rid of the chametz or unleavened bread out of the house.
The B’dikat Chametz ritual encourages us to search for even the smallest crumbs with the light of a candle. A feather is used as a miniature broom perfect to lift up hard-to-notice crumbs, and a wooden spoon is used as a dustpan. Typically, this ritual is performed the night preceding the first night seder as a symbolic way to ensure that the home has been rid of all unleavened bread. 
Before the ritual is performed, a prayer is recited.
בָּרוּךְ אַתָּה, יהו׳׳ה אֱלֹהֵינוּ, מֶלֶךְ הָעוֹלָם, אָשֶר קִדְשָנו בְמִצְותָו, וְצִוָנו עַל בִעור חָמֵץ.
Baruch atah, יהו׳׳ה Eloheinu, melech ha’olam, asher kid’shanu bemitzvotav, vetsivanu al bi’ur chametz.
Blessed are You, our God, Ruler of the world, who sanctifies us with mitzvot and calls upon us to remove chametz.

When the ritual has been completed, the following is said.
כָּל־חֲמִירָא וַחֲמִיעָא דְּאִכָּא בִרְשׁוּתִי דְּלָא חֲמִתֵּהּ וּדְלָא בַעֲרִתֵּהּ לִבְטִיל וְלֶהֱוֵי כְּעַפְרָא דְאַרְעָא.
Kol chamira vachamia d’ika virshuti d’la chamiteih ud’la vaariteih livtil v’lehevei k’afra d’ara.
Any leaven that is in my possession,
that I have not seen or not removed,
shall be unclaimed and considered as the dust of the earth.
The way we lead up to a holiday drums up excitement and anticipation. The cleaning, the recipes, setting the table… all of these tasks are part of what makes the holiday feel special. After all, anything that takes such great care to require us to set aside time and demands our focus and planning certainly must be for something extraordinary. What a special message to teach to our children. A chag pesach sameach to each of you! May your holiday be filled with all of the joy and traditions you share with your loved ones.
Shabbat Services - April 2022

All services are in-person and streaming live via Temple Israel’s YouTube channel.
Watch our website and Temple Tidbits for updates and more information.

Friday, April 1, 2022
5:30 p.m. – Oneg Shabbat
6:15 p.m. – Kabbalat Shabbat Service

Saturday, April 2, 2022
10:00 a.m. – Stollen Moments Torah Study and Shabbat Service

Friday, April 8, 2022
5:30 p.m. – Oneg Shabbat
6:15 p.m. – Kabbalat Shabbat Service
Including April Birthday and Anniversary Blessings

Saturday, April 9, 2022
10:00 a.m. – Stollen Moments Torah Study and Shabbat Service

Friday, April 15, 2022

Saturday, April 16, 2022

Friday, April 22, 2022
5:30 p.m. – Oneg Shabbat
6:15 p.m. – Kabbalat Shabbat Service

Saturday, April 23, 2022
10:00 a.m. – Stollen Moments Torah Study and Shabbat Service

Friday, April 29, 2022
5:30 p.m. – Oneg Shabbat
6:15 p.m. – Kabbalat Shabbat Service
Rabbi John Spitzer will deliver the sermon

Saturday, April 30, 2022
10:00 a.m. – Stollen Moments Torah Study and Shabbat Service

The Blanche K. Feiman Kallah Scholar-in-Residence
Rabbi Dr. Shmuly Yanklowitz
If you were inspired by Rabbi Shmuly's message and are interested in his many books, visit his website at www.rabbishmuly.com to learn more!
Photo credit Dr. Dennis Glazer
Sisterhood Meeting
April 10, 2022
9:30 AM at Temple Israel
10:00 AM- Guest Speaker will be
Ronit Sherwin
Brotherhood Meeting for April 2022
April 10 - 9:30 A.M.
April 30 - Raffle / Dinner fundraiser to return IN PERSON

SATURDAY, April 30, 2022
Carry-out or Eat in between 6:00 PM - 7:00 PM
Raffle Starts at 7:oo PM

First prize - $2,000
Tickets are $100

Please join Brotherhood as we go “back in the building” for our annual reverse raffle in support of our charitable projects. We will repeat 2021’s menu with food from Corky and Lenny’s that you can either pick up to eat at home or sit down to eat with your friends, as you feel comfortable, between 6:00 and 7:00 PM. Hors d’oeuvres and an open bar will be provided for those who stay.  The raffle will be broadcast live from Beit Ha’am on YouTube at 7:15 pm.

Rye bread (seeded or seedless)
One pound of meat (corned beef or turkey)
Side (Cole slaw or potato salad)
Pickle and cheesecake
Food order deadline is April 27. RSVP at templebrotherhood44709@gmail.com

We would like to thank all of you for your donation to Temple Israel's event. Along with the Sisterhood Donor in the fall, we provide half of the funds supporting Temple Israel’s contribution to Chadash – the community religious and Hebrew school. We also wish to take this opportunity to thank Paul Hervey and Paul Garfinkle for chairing this year's event. Thank you to our ticket sellers: Tom Porter, Rob Schweitzer, Marty Ortman, Greg Luntz, John Spera, Howard Smuckler, Bill Smuckler, Lee Karelitz, Paul Garfinkle, Andy Meshekow and Paul Hervey.

Temple Israel Brotherhood

Jewish Family Services is in need of the following:

  • 4 Pack Toilet Paper
  • Spaghetti Sauce- Glass Jar
  • Hellman's Mayonnaise
  • Ritz Crackers
  • Instant Regular Coffee
  • Tuna
  • Sugar Free Jam
  • Crystal Light Lemonade (6 Pack)
  • Cream of Mushroom Soup

Please feel free to drop off food at the office!

By Alla Haut - 03.23.2022

I would like to thank all of you who reached out to me and expressed your concerns about the devastating situation in Ukraine. I am grateful to those who called, emailed, texted or simply thought of the 44 million people in Ukraine who woke up on February 24, 2022 and realized that life as they knew it has ceased to exist.

It has been a month since the start of the war against Ukraine. The Ukrainians are putting up a courageous fight to defend their land and their people, and the world is paying attention. We hope that light will prevail over darkness, but no one knows how this will end. What could I possibly add to the vast ocean of information that is available to all of us in real time? I thought about sharing with you my perspective as someone who was born in Ukraine. It is not easy to share my private pain in a public forum, but I sense that I have found my voice, and I would like you to hear it.

For those of you who don’t know me, I was born in Kyiv, and in my late twenties came to the US as a political refugee, escaping persecution, not bombs. I grew up in the former Soviet Union where antisemitism was endorsed and sponsored by the government. The Soviet Union fell apart in 1992, and a short time after that I came to the US, so I don’t know much about what living in an independent Ukraine was like. I kept in contact with my close friends in Kyiv, but I didn’t have much interest in following the political changes that were taking hold in Ukraine and shaping the historical course for this young democracy.  America welcomed me with open arms, and my focus was here.

The double-take moment for me was when the overwhelming majority of Ukrainian people voted to elect Volodymir Zelensky, a Jew, to be their president. That marked the arrival of my delayed realization that Ukraine might have changed, and because of my post-Soviet indifference I almost missed it.  Why was I indifferent? I was still nursing my grievances about the Soviet antisemitic past, but I felt that it was time for soul-searching to explore the prospect of forgiveness. I could not change my past, but Ukraine’s present looked promising.  I was happy to see the changes taking shape in Ukraine’s political landscape, and I was excited for the county and its people. Living thousands of miles away from Ukraine and observing the democratic changes from afar, I could not feel completely at ease because I understood the geopolitical situation, the misalignment of power in the region and the fragility of the status quo. There was a premonition that something might happen to this young European democracy that would stifle its progress. I had an ever-present sense of foreboding.

I could not have imagined what was in store for Ukraine. I could not have ever foreseen the parallels between the present and the past that would become so evident to me through the prism of my family’s past.

As a child, I was deeply affected by the story of my grandmother which many of you have heard before. Today, I see history repeating itself, and my grandmother’s journey through war has acute relevance, and it deserves to be repeated again. In June of 1941, during the very early days of WWII, my grandfather gave his pregnant wife and his pregnant sister a case of mineral water, put them both on a freight train and sent them off to evacuation in Kazakhstan. These two women travelled together for days on an open platform of a railway car next to lumber logs. Nazi airplanes were frequently circling above the train, dropping bombs trying to blow up the bridges with the passing train. The train kept forging ahead leaving the craters from the bombs behind. Fast forward to 2022. I look at the current footage of bombings in Ukraine with Ukrainian women and children cramming into trains as they flee for safety, and I sob.

In 1944, the war was still raging, but Kyiv was already liberated, and my grandmother returned home with my almost 4-year-old mother. Home? My grandmother was walking the streets of her beloved city that was laying in ruins. She saw destruction everywhere. She walked in a daze – she could not find anyone she knew. Only later we learned about the 33,771 Jewish souls that perished at Babi Yar.  Fast forward 80 years to 2022. The signs of devastation in Ukraine are unimaginable. Babi Yar was bombed by Russian rockets, and a family of four who came to the mass grave to pay their respects before evacuating, was killed. Borys Romanchenko, a 96-year-old holocaust victim in Kharkiv who survived 3 concentration camps was killed by a Russian bomb hitting his home. I hear about this, and I weep.

In 1986 I was in Kyiv when we learned about a big fire at the Chernobyl nuclear power plant. We did not know about the explosion; all we were told was that all available fire trucks were sent to help to put out a fire. This was right before our May holiday weekend, and we had plans to go out of town for a week. By luck we were not in Kyiv during the early days after the accident. When we returned home, information about the accident became public only thanks to the Western countries where high levels of radiation were detected. New details about the gravity of the situation were unfolding before our eyes every day. We did not know what would happen. Will there be more explosions? Was the fire already put out? How long will the smoldering reactor spew radioactive fumes? Will we all get radiation sickness? Today, in 2022, a famous Kyiv pediatrician, Dr. Komarovsky, instructs Ukrainian parents online of how much iodine to administer to their children depending on their age, in case Russia uses tactical nuclear weapons. An 11-year-old boy from Zaporizhia, a city that narrowly escaped a nuclear catastrophe, travelled alone through a war-torn country to Slovakia. The Zaporizhia nuclear power plant was hit, and a projectile set on fire a part of the massive power plant, the largest in all of Europe.  It was a miracle that none of the 6 reactors ignited and exploded. Can you imagine being that woman who had to send her 11-year-old son on a treacherous journey all by himself because she could not leave her bed-ridden mother alone?  Picture yourself having to make that choice, and tell me if you are not wiping off your tears.

I am lucky to be writing this from the safety of my home, and not from a bomb shelter. I am lucky to be waking up to my phone’s alarm, and not to the piercing sounds of air raids. When I lived in Ukraine, I was an urbanite, a city dweller, and I took the Metro (subway) twice a day to go to school and work. I loved the Kyiv subway, its convenience and its architectural aesthetics. Not only were many stations beautifully adorned with granite, marble and chandeliers, they were also climate controlled and provided a cool respite during hot summer days and warmth during winter. Today, I see pictures of seniors, women with children, some with pets, hiding in the subway deep underground, and I know exactly which Metro stations those are and how long each escalator ride lasts to reach the train platforms. My heart aches for those families, for the tragic turn of events, for their lost sense of normalcy.   I am grieving with Ukraine for the lives already lost and for the lives that will be yet lost. I am grieving with Ukraine about the obliteration of homes, buildings, bridges, roads and beautiful parks, the destruction of dreams and plans people made, childhoods lost too soon and so much more.  It felt as if my own childhood and youth were bombed when I heard about a rocket hitting the Jewish cemetery – all 4 of my grandparents are buried there. My past was never carefree, but now even my memories can’t be. Era bygone…

I start and finish my days with the news from Ukraine, and I feel powerless. Every day I connect with my dearest friend in Kyiv who now lives at the school where she is a teacher. In the morning she teaches Zoom classes, as many children still remain in the city. In the afternoons, she goes to the school’s kitchen to cooks meals for civilians who organized to form the territorial defense forces. In the evenings, a group of her colleagues distributes those meals to the territorial defense units. I know my friend is powerful!

In one of his recent interviews with the press, President Zelensky was asked about what message he would like to share with the world. He said that he wished that every person for a brief time felt Ukrainian. He went on to say that if one would imagine themselves being Ukrainian even for a fleeting moment, they would want to help themselves in this dire situation.

I am asking each of you to close your eyes and imagine for a moment that you are Ukrainian. Be introspective and self-aware. You are experiencing by far the most difficult time of your life. You are pleading with the word for help, you are literally begging for assistance – humanitarian corridors, medical help, refugees support, military assistance – on land and in the skies. You are in a life-or-death situation, and your plea is existential. Remember, it’s is only an exercise for you, a work of your imagination, but for 44 million Ukrainians it is now their reality. Please think about them, and find it in your heart to give generously. There are many ways you can give, and please know that the gift of time is as valuable as monetary help.

Please find the time NOW to reach out to our Senators, the Chairs of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee and the House Armed Services Committee, etc., to the State Department, US Ambassador to the UN, or any other organizations you feel can have an impact. Ask them what you would like them to help you with if you were Ukrainian at this moment. Please do it today, as tomorrow may be too late.

If you can provide financial assistance, please choose organizations that either resonate with your personal values and interests, or the organizations capable of distributing the assistance most efficiently and expediently under the current conditions. Please do it NOW, as next week may be too late.

If we all do small things, they can lead to a large change in outcome, think “Butterfly Effect.” Let me finish with one of my favorite quotes from Pirkei Avot. ” You are not required to complete the task, but neither are you free to avoid it.” I want to thank each and every one of you for your acts of loving kindness.

Contact Links
Ohio Senators:
Chair of House Armed Services Committee: https://adamsmith.house.gov/contact
Chair of Senate Foreign Relations Committee: https://www.menendez.senate.gov/contact/email
You can contact our officials on Twitter and Instagram

Donation Links
The Ukraine Official Portal of Humanitarian Aid
Portal for humanitarian aid for those willing to send direct help to Ukraine, bypassing 3rd party organizations and distributors. The website has a dashboard of needs and interactive map of humanitarian assistance provided to Ukraine to date
MSF - Doctors Without Borders
Since the beginning of the invasion, MSF teams have been working around the clock to respond to urgent medical humanitarian needs across Ukraine.
JDC - Joint Distribution Committee
JDS is on the ground providing aid to those Jews remaining in Ukraine and those who have fled to the neighboring countries.
Humanitarian Organizations Providing Help to Ukraine (CNN List)
Follow the link in the article to access the list of the organizations.
Social Action Month of Giving
For the month of April, the Social Action committee will be collecting diapers for the Stark County Diaper Bank. This organization collects and repackages diapers to distribute to community partners. Diapers are not only a necessity, but also expensive. They are not eligible to be bought using WIC or food stamps. Sad statistics: 1 in 5 children in Stark County live in poverty, 1 in 3 American families report experiencing diaper needs. The Diaper Bank collects diapers of all sizes, brands, types and opened or non-opened packages. Please support this wonderful cause. Diapers can be dropped off at Beit Ha'am. Thank you for your continued generosity.
The Social Action Committee
* Reduced Price *
Stark County

Reaches Out to

Afghan Refugees

The Canton Jewish Community Federation is working with US Together, a Cleveland non-profit providing social services to support refugees in northeast Ohio. US Together has been sanctioned by the US Department of State to provide short and long term assistance to clients including housing, language skills, job training, health care, child care and mental health services. Stark County’s faith-based communities are joining efforts to support families and individuals during their resettlement. Please consider doing your part by donating the following items or sending a check payable to US Together Cleveland to: 
Us Together 2800 Euclid Avenue, Suite 200, Cleveland OH 44115
  • New only full/queen or twin size mattresses, box springs and bedframes
  • New only pillows
  • New only bathroom items, cleaning supplies and bath towel sets.
  • New or gently used furniture for living rooms, bedrooms or kitchens.
  • New or gently used kitchen equipment and tableware.
  • New or gently used bedding for full/queen or twin size beds
  • New or gently used baby items: baby/child car seats, backpacks, school supplies, tvs, radios
  • Gift cards - Target, Walmart, Amazon
Hartville Gift and Thrift Shoppe will accept large furniture and household items during regular operating hours. 938 W. Maple St. Hartville, OH 44632 https://www.hartvillethriftshoppe.org
Canton Jewish Federation - smaller items, gift cards and checks: 430-30th Street, Canton, OH 44709. Accepting donations M-F (9:00AM-3:00PM) www.jewishcanton.org
April 1
Leah Blau
Roslyn Bloch
Max Braunstein
Betty DeLor
Ruth Fladen
Marion Geisert
Dr. Seymour Gelb
Libby R. Greene
Raymond Guyot
Ellen Hecht
John Hooker
Meyer Markowitz
Morris Ortman
Sylvia Rosengard
Mary Schuman
Harriet E. Shulan
Anna Wolman

April 8
Steven Abrams
Isaac Averbach
Herman Berke
Simon E. Block
Wilma Braunstein
Adelene Cohen
Howard Cohodas
Eugene Dougherty
Jacob Fettman
Jeffrey Finkelstein
Sylvia Weiler Friend
Irving Gordon
Alice Green
Bernie A. Green
Lawrence Greenberger
Esther L. Grossman
Louis Hecht
Barbara Herst
Helaine Isroff
Bella Jacobson
Kathryn Jurkiewicz
Elizabeth Kaven
Leon E. Lazarus
Isadore Lefkovits
Sylvia Lippy
Milton Lottman
Charles T. Luntz
Irving Manello
Louise Meretsky
Richard Meyers
Richard Monasterio Jr.
Frances Mostov
John M. Queen
Claire Jacobson Quittman
Honey Rosenkranz
Pablo Rozenbom
Howard Rubin
Jennifer Rubin
Theodore Rubin
Irma Rubin
Sara Rubin
Helen Barnett Rumbel
Hilda Salzer
Max S. Silver
Harry Smuckler
Rachel Solomon
Joseph Turkeltaub
Bertha Vint
William Weckstein
Marguerite Weinstock
Hannah G. Weiss
Lloyd Woods
April 22
Harry Bleckman
Gerald Bloom
Albert Buxbaum
Christopher Carducci
Irwin Cohn
Eugene Dougherty
Florence Woolf Dufton
Garth Epling
Tillie Feiman
Rhea Fischgrund
Steven Leslie Gardner
Effie Friedman Gold
Anna Mae Goldberg
David Grossman
Lottie Harmon
Curtis "Jack" Holl
Benjamin Hirsch
Georgina Joshi
Stanley Kitzen
David Klapfish
Pauline Kolsky
Philip Landau
Bebe Lavin
Martha Lazarus
Dr. Allan Lee
Lawrence Levine
Marcie Libster
Adele Lichtenberg
Rose Marusich
Isadore Mendelson
Harriet Narens
Meyer J. Newman
Zach Novak
Jeanette Nusbaum
Morris E. Raffel
Norma Raffel
Robert Clayton Samuels
Kaete Saul
Richard Shafer
Alan Singer
George Sklar
Lillian Spiegel
Sol Toronski
Anna Weiss
Rose White
Dr. Percy Winston
Dr. Samuel Winston

April 29
Harlan Abrams
Ada Abugov
Evelyn Adelman
Kathryn Bloom
Louis Diamond
Philip C. Fleischer Jr.
Samuel Gelfand
Sue Gold
Ernest Goldenfeld
David Green
Mary Catherine Kemp
Steven Kitzen
Leonard Laden
Dr. Abraham Levine
Ella Mae Libster
Richard Logan
Paul B. "Charlie" McCrea
Jake Munitz
Ben Perskey
Rose Rosenberg
Lorraine Rubin
Caesar Saul
Sidney Savage
Hubert "Bert" Smith
Harry Speyer
Sarah Toronski
Gayle Weiner
Hank Weinstein
Ruthanne Weinstein
Lester Wells

Our Temple Family
Oneg Sponsor:
  • The Bloch Family in Memory of Alison Bloch
  • Bryan and Marcie Hecht in Memory of Ellen & Louis Hecht
The Temple's sympathy is extended to the family of:
  • Madelyn Gratop
Temple Israel Endowments

Lockshin-Goldenfeld Religious School
In Memory of
  • Milton Willen, by Shirley Lockshin & Family

Robert & Shelley Schweitzer Temple Youth Group
In Honor of
  • Tom & Anita Porter's Granddaughter- Casey, by Harlene Smuckler

J. Edward & Janet S. Diamond Senior Enhancement
In Memory of
  • Milton Willen, by Ed & Janet Diamond

Gladys and Sanford S. Lazarus Memorial Endowment for the Arts
In Memory of
  • Alice Green, by Dori Smith

Blanche K. Feiman Kallah Endowment
In Honor of
  • Rabbi Shmuly Yanklowitz, by Adele & Ron Gelb

Temple Israel Restricted Funds

Kiddush Fund
In Memory of
  • Howard Nielsen, by Denise & Steve Nielsen
  • Pauline Adelman, by Celia & Bob Borack

Floral Fund
In Memory of
  • Jewel Sutton, by Bill & Randi Smuckler

Bilha Ron Religious School Enrichment Fund
In Memory of
  • Eugene Mallen, by Bill & Randi Smuckler, Lisa & Steve Sands
In Honor of
  • David & Erin Rudick's Marriage, by Harlene Smuckler

Mazon Fund - A Jewish Response to Hunger
In Memory of
  • Florence Elaine Charkins, by Harlene Smuckler
  • Milton Willen, by Marty & Lois Jacobson, Jill & Donald Weinstein
  • Bill Luntz, by Marty & Lois Jacobson
In Honor of
  • Harlene Smuckler's Special Birthday, by Becky & Joe Zoldan

Rabbi's Discretionary Fund
In Memory of
  • Robert Weintraub, by Marilyn & Paul Feldman
  • Milton Willen, by Barbara & Bob Ferne
In Appreciation of
  • Milton Willen's Memorial Service, by Sandra Willen & Family
  • Rabbi Komerofsky, by Charles & Esperanza Deutsch
Temple Israel
432 - 30th Street NW
Canton, OH 44709
Phone: 330-455-5197
Fax: 330-455-5268

The staff’s direct phone numbers are listed below their email addresses

Rabbi David Komerofsky

Rabbi Emeritus John H. Spitzer

Julie Zorn, Chadash, Engagement & Outreach Director

Debbie Spetich, Temple Office

Temple President — John Spera