High Holidays - Chabad of Oceanside
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At Chabad of Oceanside
Holiday Date
September 18 - 28, 2020

Shanah Tovah!

We are pleased to tell you that we are planning on opening our doors and embracing (a social distance hug, if you will) every person that wishes to come. All are welcome, regardless of religious background, knowledge or level of observance.

Service Schedule
Yizkor Memorial Book

Please note: Due to Covid, services will be very different compared to previous years: 

  1. Registration is required for services this year, due to limited seating during each service.
  2. All services will strictly follow CDC recommended protocols, including masks.
  3. Services and sermon will be condensed. ( Click here for complete schedule)
  4. The sanctuary, bathrooms and lobby will be sanitized between services.

There will be 4 different options for you to choose what you're most comfortable with:

Classic Service:
Inspiring and uplifting service will include all prayers, Rabbi’s sermon and shofar blowing in our sanctuary.

1 hour outdoor experience:
Includes service highlights, Rabbi’s sermon and shofar blowing. 

Family pods for G-D:
An outdoor family service/program. Memorable and inspirational for families who will sit together in pods. Will include highlights for children, and shofar. 

High holidays in a box:
The holiday essentials delivered for those celebrating at home. How to Holiday guide, holiday delicacies, pre-holiday zoom link. Price: $200

REMEMBER, things are very fluid. There may be some changes as the holidays approach.

$200 Adult | Members Free! Click here to become a member.

Register to reserve your place now! Click here to Register.

What Are the High Holidays?
The two-day holiday of Rosh Hashanah is the head of the Jewish year, the time when G‑d reinvests Himself in creation as we crown Him king of the universe through prayer, shofar blasts, and celebration. A week later, the High Holidays reach their crescendo with Yom Kippur (the Day of Atonement). Like angels, we neither eat nor drink for 25 hours. Dressed in white, we pray in the synagogue—united as one people, children of One Father.