Day Schools & Yeshivas

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A full-time Jewish education is a vital method to foster commitment to Jewish knowledge and values. By working with principals and forward-thinking educators to improve their leadership skills, integrate technology and measure their success, we strive to provide an excellent education – Jewish and secular – to students of all backgrounds, beliefs and abilities.

Related Resources

Our webinar brought together experts and voices from the field, as The Jewish Education Project examined how to speak with children, teens, and families in the wake of this shifting reality; helping them cope, feel secure, and make meaning in today’s world.
Resource Guide
This Resource Guide is being built in support of and will grow in response to the tragedy at Tree of Life * Or L'Simcha Congregation in Pittsburgh.
Resource Guide
The resource guide is being built in support of our work around Thriving. As one of a number of educational institutions thinking deeply about this potential paradigm shift, we have responded to many requests about what to read, watch and listen to... and where to start.

Related networks

Judy Oppenheim
The network sets an environment for learning and professional growth among schools.
Chanie Hurwitz
Join a professional math learning community. The sessions will focus on transforming your classroom by making intentional decisions informed by deep understanding of both math concepts and your students.
Tatyana Dvorkin
Participants will explore ways to apply technology to curriculum in meaningful ways in service of student-centered learning.
9:00 AM - 4:00 PM
The Jewish Education Project,, 520 8th Avenue, 15th Floor, New York, New york 10018
REGISTER Cost: $36 Deadline to register is November 9th. Please note that preference and registration will open first to those who attend the introduction on November 20th. Join your fellow day school

Latest News from Day Schools & Yeshivas

Oct 31, 2018
Gabriel Weinstein, Project Manager, Digital Content and Communications
After the shooting in a Pittsburgh synagogue, many Jewish educators around the country were confronted with unsettling questions. Among them: What do I tell my students tomorrow?'