Join the Boulder County Center for Judaism for a Special Passover Experience

BOULDER, CO: Passover, the season of our liberation, comes around every year not merely to remind us of the extraordinary liberation of our ancestors from Egyptian bondage, but also to inspire us to strive for a greater measure of self-liberation from all limitations and distractions which impede a Jew from the free exercise of Yiddishkeit in everyday life.

The rabbis at Chabad say this is the real meaning of the highly significant passage in the Haggadah which states that “”In every generation a Jew should see himself as though he personally has been liberated from Egypt.” This is especially true during difficult times, and is always worthy of deliberation and discussion of the sort you will find at the Boulder County Center for Judaism’s Passover Seder.

Every year they present an interactive Seder with explanations of our traditions, robust discussions, and a warm and welcoming atmosphere that envelops everyone in the specialness of this most celebrated of all Jewish holidays.

There is also a mouthwatering, multicourse feast including gefilte fish, chicken soup and more, which is preceded by the traditional foods of the Seder such as parsley dipped in salt water, matzo, Hillel sandwiches (charoset and horseradish on matzo), and the requisite four cups of wine.

Rabbi Pesach and Chany Scheiner invite you to consider their home yours for Passover and revel in the yom tov of Pesach –  the celebration of our freedom as a united community.

When: Monday, April 10 at 7:45 pm

Where: 4900 Sioux Drive, Boulder

Cost: Adults (age 12 and up) $25 (Only $20 if you reserve before April 1)

Children ages 2 to 11: $12

Anyone under 2 attends for free

Even if you can only come for part of the evening (small children are usually the reason for this) come, enjoy, participate, and leave whenever is appropriate for you.


And if you’re interested in performing the mitzvah of selling your chametz, contact or

About Chany Scheiner

Co - Director of Boulder Center for Judaism. Any successful organization needs a heart and that is what Chany provides, along with organization, marketing, innovative programming, and countless Shabbat dinners. Some of her accomplishments are large and public like the annual menorah lighting on Pearl Street and the matzo and shofar factories, while others are quiet and private like the time she spends counseling individuals and sharing the wisdom that comes from study.

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