OUR MISSION: The mission of Temple B’nai Jeshurun is to be a Reform Jewish congregation that is a welcoming, supportive, and inclusive community.

OUR VISION:  We seek engagement with Judaism through spirituality, worship, community, social action and education to create richer and more meaningful lives.

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  • board
  1. 25 Sep

    Traditional Torah Study (TTS)

    9:00 am - 10:00 am

    Next dates: 02 Oct | 09 Oct | 16 Oct |
  2. 25 Sep

    Chol Ha-Moed Sukkot - Shabbat Service with Yizkor for Sukkot

    10:00 am - 11:00 am

    Next dates: 23 Oct | 27 Nov | 25 Dec |
  3. 27 Sep

    Chair Yoga

    3:00 pm - 4:00 pm

    Next dates: 30 Sep |
  4. 27 Sep

    Erev Simchat Torah Service

    6:00 pm - 7:00 pm

Interim Rabbi
Arthur Nemitoff

Dana Dickson
Board President


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David Muenchrath

David Muenchrath
Exec. Director

From the Union For Reform Judaism / Reform Movement

The More Torah, The More Life

The More Torah, The More Life jstern September 23, 2021

When I became rabbi of Monmouth Reform Temple in Tinton Falls, NJ, I quickly discovered that some people in our community thought we were a church. Mail was addressed to “Monmouth Reformed Temple,” and letters were addressed “Dear Pastor.”

Creation, Chaos, and Children

Creation, Chaos, and Children jstern September 17, 2021

In the beginning God created the heavens and the earth. The earth was unformed and void, and darkness was upon the face of the deep; and the spirit of God hovered over the face of the waters. God said: “Let there be light.” And there was light.

Sukkot Breads in Fall Colors

Sukkot Breads in Fall Colors jstern September 13, 2021

Decorate your Sukkot table with Ethiopian, North African, and Sephardi breads full of fall colors and tantalizing spice mixes and broaden our palates to the customs of worldwide Jewish communities. Laden with seasonal honey, pumpkin, or orange, they don’t need braiding, and they make perfect gifts.

7 Jewish Endeavors to Make 5782 a Sweet New Year

7 Jewish Endeavors to Make 5782 a Sweet New Year jstern September 13, 2021

It’s a long-standing custom for Jews to wish one another a “sweet new year” on Rosh Hashanah; to hope that this coming year will be one filled with joy, fulfillment, and an abundance of blessings. However, Judaism isn’t a path focused simply on wishing for good things; if our goal is to make each year “sweeter” than the last, we must work to make it happen.