Search results for: Mental health
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The Wellness Institute, a new mental health organization created by the Chabad-Lubavitch movement and focused on young people, became a critical supplier of training and materials to the Jewish community during the coronavirus pandemic. Now, with the need for such services still in high demand, it plans to produce more materials and help to set up local clinical boards, Rabbi Efraim Mintz, the Rohr Jewish Learning Institute’s executive director, told eJewishPhilanthropy.
Updated: Jul. 01, 2021
Each May, the Jewish community joins the annual national movement to raise awareness for mental health and wellbeing. The Jewish Teen Education & Engagement Funder Collaborative is offering events and experiences designed to support all aspects of wellness: mind, body, spirit.
Updated: May. 10, 2021
2019 Jewish Futures Conference - Pride & Prejudice: Jewish Education’s Battle amid Growing Anti-Semitism
Join The Jewish Education Project for an exploration of how our FJews—and how our orientation must shift in a climate of heightened anti-Semitic rhetoric and violence on December 4, 2019 at 10AM at the Kimmel Center for University Life, NYC.
Updated: Aug. 28, 2019
The Lookstein Center for Jewish Education is pleased to announce the launch of the Jewish Counselors of Practice (JCoP), a professional online community of practice developed by and for mental health professionals in Jewish day schools. Together the community creates and shares resources and best practices, discusses trends and needs, develops collaborative research and works together to maximize the positive impact on the well-being of their students.
Updated: Nov. 23, 2010
The Orthodox Union, in conjunction with the Renfrew Center Foundation, is sponsoring a full-day conference for professionals on 'Food, Body Image, and Eating Disorders in the Jewish Community,' on Sunday, June 7, from 9:00 am-5:00 pm. It will take place at Ramaz Middle School, 114 East 85th Street, New York City. The event is open to professionals in the field, rabbis, rabbinical and social workstudents, with limited space for the general public.
Updated: May. 18, 2009