Search results for: Day schools
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Matan’s Jewish Disability Awareness, Acceptance and Inclusion Month (JDAIM) Lesson Plans are designed for Congregational School and Jewish Day School educators.
Updated: Feb. 17, 2020
The IDF Widows and Orphans Organization has developed a Yom Hazikaron (Israel Memorial Day) Educational Kit
The IDF Widows and Orphans Organization has developed a Yom Hazikaron Educational Kit for Jewish educators around the world. This educational program was created for students in Jewish day schools in order to reach world Jewry on a more personal level and to teach them about the importance of Yom Hazikaron: Israeli Memorial Day.
Updated: Feb. 16, 2020
Ivrit B’Darkenu (Hebrew Our Way) is a newly established non-profit organization, designed to address the needs of Torah based institutions to enhance Hebrew and Lashon Hakodesh education for a variety of populations, settings, and formats. Students will have the opportunity to acquire high functional abilities and to experience a sense of success and belonging. The resulting advancement of Hebrew and Limudai Kodesh instruction in Torah-based educational institutions, including schools, camps, and community programs, will enable thousands of students to learn and acquire Hebrew and Lashon Hakodesh in a meaningful and experiential way.
Updated: Feb. 12, 2020
Educational outcomes are the equalizer. Assessment of changes in behavior, attitudes and subject fluency interrogate the goals of teaching and track the hopes of educators for their students. These are the missing link which accord to all other datasets more discernable meaning. To paraphrase Rabbi Hanina’s wisdom captured in Ta’anit 7a, we learn more from our pupils than from all other sources of information.
Updated: Feb. 05, 2020
If you are a Jewish day school teacher then please join the Pardes Center for Jewish Educators on July 3-23, 2020 in Jerusalem. Study Jewish texts, get your curriculum ready for the fall, share ideas with amazing colleagues, participate in innovative pedagogy workshops and re-energize for another year of teaching!
Updated: Feb. 05, 2020
It is an increasingly common calculus among the millennial Orthodox. With day-school costs rising along with housing prices in neighborhoods within walking distance of many synagogues, plus a general social pressure to keep up with the Cohens, more and more families seem to be considering aliyah in part for financial reasons. “We call them ‘tuition refugees’,” said Chana Shields Rosenfelder, who lives in Beit Shemesh, Israel, and is a consultant for students with special needs, for whose families aliyah can be especially attractive.
Updated: Jan. 13, 2020
The Koret International School for Jewish Peoplehood takes the core ideas of Beit Hatfutsot, focusing on the concept of You Are Part of the Story. connections, similarities and differences, between Jews around the world, and translates these to practical educational and community building opportunities open to schools, synagogues, youth movements, cultural centers and organizations throughout the Jewish world. The School currently works with communities in over 40 countries, the idea being that all participants are undergoing a personal experience together with their community, while being part of an experience that simultaneously engages around the world.
Updated: Jan. 08, 2020
An innovative model of mentoring teachers in Jewish day schools: A pathway to professional development and teacher well-being
The purpose of this paper is to describe an innovative model of mentoring that evolved over the past ten years as a result of experience, research and self-study. This research, conducted in Orthodox Jewish day schools will raise awareness of potential benefits of mentoring as an effective means for supporting Q1 teachers’ classroom effectiveness and sense of well-being. An original aspect of this paper is the analysis of exemplary cross-cultural mentoring intentional training, ongoing support and solicitation of feedback. Findings are based on samples from data collected over several years and are analyzed using qualitative tools.
Updated: Dec. 11, 2019
NETA/Bishvil Ha-Ivrit was initiated in 1999 at the urging of AVI CHAI Foundation Trustee Dr. Ruth Wisse, with early implementation by Senior Program Officer Rachel Mohl Abrahams. It created a comprehensive Hebrew language curriculum and offered ongoing professional development for Jewish day school teachers in grades 7-12. Founding Director Hilla Kobliner came with a stellar reputation as a consummate Hebrew language expert and master pedagogue. An expert and dedicated staff was stationed at NETA/Bishvil Ha-Ivrit’s North American home at Hebrew College in Boston. The staff has planted and nurtured the seeds that have made the program flourish and bloom in the years since.
Updated: Dec. 11, 2019
When 2019 turns into 2020, the Avi Chai Foundation will run out of money. On purpose. After 35 years supporting Jewish educational research and programming, it will phase out at the end of this year, after spending down the majority of its assets and ceasing its operations in North America. While the foundation will not completely zero out its bank accounts, leaving behind an endowment for its campus in Israel, the foundation will no longer make any grants. The sunset date, Dec. 31, 2019, has been set for more than 10 years and the process itself has been carefully planned by Avi Chai’s staff and trustees.
Updated: Dec. 05, 2019