We are committed to disability justice and universal accessibility. If you have questions about specific accessibility needs, please feel free to get in touch with Rabbi Michelle at email@example.com, who will work to answer your questions and provide support. Please click here for details about accessibility in our space and community!
The storefront of our office and community space at 707 S. 50th St. is wheelchair accessible but please be aware there are six steps up to the bathroom. For other questions about the office, please contact firstname.lastname@example.org.
Community Safety Through solidarity
purim is coming
In other news
We're hiring! We're looking to welcome a new Facility Coordinator at Kol Tzedek to support our services, events, and Torah School. Please see the job description here to apply or share with potential applicants.
Theology and Mechanics of Prayer: Part II - Tuesdays, March 5 - April 23, with Rabbi Ari Lev. This class is an in-depth exploration of prayer, one of Judaism's core spiritual practices. We'll be asking what, how, and why pray? Class will include theological discussion, close reading, choreography, and practice. The goal is to make prayer more accessible and meaningful. (Not necessary to have taken Part I to partake!)
Welcoming each other at Kol Tzedek - After two years of consultation and hard work, KT's Membership & Welcoming Committee has completed a cheat sheet of tips for engaging each other with open hearts and minds. Check it out!
The Kol Tzedek Library - The KT library catalog is now online! Although cataloging is not yet complete, you can still browse the shelves virtually.
Kol Tzedek, a Voice for Justice, is a young and growing Reconstructionist social justice-focused synagogue in West Philadelphia. KT was founded in 2004 with a vision of being a neighborhood Jewish community for people who otherwise didn’t fit into synagogue life. We currently have 200 member households. We are artists, organizers, academics, parents, students, social workers, midwives, and misfits. We are a mixed multitude; people of varied ages, abilities, and genders committed to racial and economic justice. We are people who ask a lot of questions. We are neighbors and friends who cook, sing, and care for one another. And we have decided to bind our lives together in sacred community.