Founded in 1908, TBA offers an inspirational connection to Judaism and a warm community embrace.
TBA is a place where people reach out to one another in times of sadness and celebration. We offer learning for all ages, engaging holiday celebrations, spiritual exploration and plenty of opportunities to schmooze and socialize. We also seek a connection to the greater Beverly and North Shore community through social justice and multi-faith programs.
Music, Prayer, Reflection, Community
Temple B’nai Abraham is hosting a healing service online. This is a program open to all in need of healing, body and soul. This event is designed for all seeking relief from stress and worry. Join Marcy Yellin in music and song, there will be a guided meditation and we will welcome personal sharing while being respectful of attendees' comfort-levels. The emphasis is on self-care within a healing ambience.
Please join the Temple B'nai Abraham Sisterhood Book Club on Sundays, (2/21, 3/7, 3/21, 4/11, 4/25, 5/16,) for conversations around Caste: The Origins of Our Discontents by Isabel Wilkerson. The discussions will be facilitated with help from Tim Averill, Bonnie Shelkrot and Rabbi Alison Adler.
We will celebrate the 33rd day of Omer, Lag B'omer, by gathering at TBA. Together, we will enjoy sitting by fire pits, music and making s'mores! RSVP is required for this event and ALL Covid-19 safety protocols must be followed.
Temple B’nai Abraham offers a wealth of ways for you to positively engage with fellow members and the community. Congregants with shared interests, such as Health & Wellness and Spirituality, for example, may help plan and/or attend such programs. Men and women respectively join our Brotherhood and Sisterhood organizations, responsible for some of the most popular annual events along with innovative new ones. Between these and our Social, Families and Interfaith initiatives, it’s hard NOT to get involved at TBA.
“This is one of the goals of the Jewish way of living: to experience commonplace deeds as spiritual adventures, to feel the hidden love and wisdom in all things.”
- Abraham Joshua Heschel, God in Search of Man: A Philosophy of Judaism