If you’re 22-32 years old, this is for you!

Holi throw painting to celebrate the many milestones and celebrations in our community this year!The National Havurah Committee Summer Institute 2010 is now accepting application for the Everett Fellows Program. Fellows participate in the full Summer Institute programming and in four workshops designed specifically for them. As a Fellow, you receive a scholarship for tuition, room, and board, and are expected to pay only for registration and dues ($120) for the full week.

Fellows also join the ranks of some of (y)our favourite Jewschool bloggers who were Everett Fellows in past years.

Summer Institute is a week (August 2-8) of learning and teaching with 350+ of your closest friends from across North America (and a few other places too). To quote BZ, “if a multigenerational Jewish community were inclusive of educated laypeople, respectful of individuals with or without families, and open to experimentation, would it be a place for 20-and-30-something Jews like [me/you/us]? Yes.” You can also see what we’ve had to say about the Summer Institute in the past on Jewschool.Everetts 2009

To apply for an Everett Fellowship, you must be 22 through 32 years of age, interested in exploring havurah Judaism, and willing to participate fully in the Summer Institute. Preference is given to first time Institute attendees. Please click here for more information or call the NHC office at 215-248-1335. The application deadline is May 1.

Questions? Ask your NHC Summer Institute experts in the comments below!

2 Responses to “If you’re 22-32 years old, this is for you!”

  1. Hooray! Apply to be an Everett Fellow. It could change your Jewish life.


    zt · April 12th, 2010 at 3:01 pm
  2. Next year…


    David A.M. Wilensky · April 14th, 2010 at 10:20 am

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"I may attack a certain point of view which I consider false, but I will never attack a person who preaches it. I have always a high regard for the individual who is honest and moral, even when I am not in agreement with him. Such a relation is in accord with the concept of kavod habriyot, for beloved is man for he is created in the image of God." —Rav Joseph Soloveitchik