A wide range of leaders in Jewish education were asked to contribute to the ReFrame initiative by addressing a series of questions related to the integration of experiential Jewish education into complementary school settings. Leaders draw on their experiences in schools, camps, central agencies, and academia.
Introduction by Zachary Lasker, Ed.D.
Experiential Jewish Education: Broad Implications
- Dr. Jeffrey S. Kress: What is Experiential Jewish Education?
- Rabbi Mitchell Cohen: Extending the Camp Experience Beyond the Lake
- Dr. Gil Graff: Navigating Through the Range of Jewish Experiences
- Jeffrey Lasday: How Do You Build an Ecosystem of Jewish Education?
Advancing Content Through an Experiential Approach
- Dr. Barry W. Holtz: What Should Jews Know?
- Lesley Litman: Experiential Education & Curriculum Design
- Johanna Sohn: Giving Hebrew Language Acquisition Velocity and Attention
- Cheryl Magen: Hebrew at Camp and Larger Hebrew Literacy Issues
- Rabbi Sarah Graff: How did camp help me become a praying Jew?
- Cantor Marcey Wagner: What is the range of goals for t’fillah education?
Preparing Experiential Educators
- Gila Hadani Ward: Preparing Complementary School Teachers in the 21st Century
- Dr. Sarah Tauber: 21st Century Educational Leaders in the Complementary Setting
- Amy Skopp Cooper: From Counselors to Jewish Education Professionals
- Rabbi Josh Feigelson: Leveraging the Creativity of Emerging Adults
Sustaining & Measuring Innovations in Experiential Jewish Education
- Dr. Jack Wertheimer: Identifying Goals and Measuring Impact
- Cyd B. Weissman: Is The ReFrame Project Successful?
- Maya Bernstein: Jewish Education – From Survive to Thrive