High Holiday Services 5777
2016 – 5777 Service Schedule
Saturday evening September 24
Coffee & Dessert beginning at 8pm
Havdalah & Selichot Service at 8:30pm
Rosh Hashanah Services
Sunday evening October 2 at 7:30pm
Monday morning October 3 at 10 am
Children’s service at 11am
Light luncheon and Taschlich ceremony following the morning services at Temple Beth Shalom
Cemetery Visitation Service
Sunday October 9 at 11 am at Coral Ridge Cemetery
We will gather at the gate of the “Beit Hakvarot Hakodesh” to remember and honor our dearly departed loved ones – no matter where they are buried
Yom Kippur Services
Kol Nidre Service Tuesday October 11 at 7:30 pm
Wednesday Morning October 12 10am – 1pm
Children’s Service at 11 am
Mincha Service 3:30 pm followed by
Yizkor Memorial Service
Concluding Shofar & Havdalah Service
Break the Fast at sundown (Reservations required)
We welcome non-members to celebrate the High Holidays with us.
Please call the Temple office at 239-772-4555 for ticket information.
Observance of the High Holidays begins with the evening Selihot and Havdalah service. This is a beautiful and spiritually moving candle-lit service.
Several days before Rosh Hashanah, we hold a cemetery visitation service at the entrance to the Jewish section of the local cemetery to remember our departed loved ones.
Rosh Hashanah services are held on erev Rosh Hashanah and Rosh Hashanah morning. The TBS choir brings lovely song, prayer and inspiration to High Holiday services. The morning service is followed by a light luncheon and Taschlich ceremony. A separate children’s service is held on Rosh Hashanah morning.
Yom Kippur services begin with Kol Nidre and continue the next day with a morning service and afternoon services- Mincha, Yizkor, and Neilah. There is a separate children’s service on Yom Kippur morning. At sundown, following the concluding blast of the shofar, Sisterhood provides a delicious Break-the-Fast meal.
On Rosh Hashana and Yom Kippur a special service is held in the main classroom beginning at 11:00 A M. Teachers, volunteers, and sometimes the Rabbi pop in for a greeting and to add some meaning to the significance of the holiday. The service is timed so that the children may join the adult congregation for the conclusion of that service.