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April 21, 1989 - Image 46

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1989-04-21

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

The Jewish Home
for Aged-Borman Hall
Adult Day Program
for the frail elderly
is special.

It's Tradition

We have promised the aged — our mothers, our fathers,
even ourselves — that the Jewish tradition of caring for our
elders will be maintained.

We're keeping the promise at Borman Hall.

Participants in the Adult Day Program at Borman Hall will
find a familiar and comfortable setting including:
■ Kosher lunch
■ Therapeutic recreation
■ Daily and holiday
activities such as
services in the facility's
Yiddish music perfor-
synagogue
mances, crafts, Torah
■ Religious programs
classes, movies
■ Friends from the
community

Borman Hall Day Program participants can take advantage
of the Home's social and health support services:
■ Physical Therapy
■ Dental exams and
■ Occupational Therapy
services
■ Podiatry
■ Family counseling
■ Audiology
■ Dietary counseling
■ Speech Therapy
■ Bathing
■ Vision Testing
■ Beauty Shop
■ Blood Pressure checks
■ Manicures

Transportation services are available.

Hours of operation:
Monday - Friday
8:00 a.m. - 4:00 p.m.

For more information, call the Jewish Home for Aged,
_Borman Hall. Ask for the Day Program Director.

(313) 532-7112

Make an appointment to - visit — Feel the warmth of Jewish
tradition at Borman Hall.

JEWISH HOME FOR AGED
Borman Hall

19100 W. Seven Mile Road, Detroit, MI 48219

The Jewish Home for Aged - Borman. Hall Adult Day Program is partially funded by
a grant from United Foundation

Save 20% on automobile insurance
and 3 5% on homeowner's insurance
with CITIZENS BEST from

kelter-thorner inc.

24600 Northwestern Hwy, Southfield, MI 48075

(313) 353-2200

if you-re a member of a qualified
senior citizens or retirement
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tit ovIcERNE4

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46

FRIDAY, APRIL 21, 1989

COMPANY OF AMERICA



Adult Jewish Education
Interest Up: JESNA

New York — There's a new
trend in American Jewish
life: more adults are engaging
inJewish learning than ever
before. This expanding in-
terest in and success of adult
Jewish education served as
the backdrop for the first
Leadership Conference on
Adult Jewish Learning held
in Chicago last March.
A total of 165 registrants
from 30 communities
gathered under the sponsor-
ship of JESNA, the Jewish
Education Service of North
America, and Jewish federa-
tions and central agencies of
Jewish education, for the two-
day conference.
The conference highlighted
the fact that adult Jewish
education today has become
far more than just syna-
gogue lecture series. Adult
Jewish learning is drawing
the attention and inter-
est of new populations. Com-
munity planning and pro-
gramming have become more
creative, sophisticated and
fashionable.
Florence Melton, one of the
pioneering lay activists pro-
moting adult Jewish educa-
tion, highlighted what
became one of the con-
ference's major themes: the
need for top level leadership
commitment and a planful,
community-wide approach to
adult Jewish education. This
recognition that adults have
special characteristics and
special needs as learners was
another major theme of the
conference. "Many adults are
ashamed at how little Jewish
knowledge they have, much of
which consists of myths and
distortions. However, we must
respect the integrity of the
adult learner while being
careful of the shame. In plan-
ning and presenting pro-
grams we must be aware of
the paradox of need vs.
vulnerability," said Dr.
Joseph Reimer, professor at
the Hornstein Program in
Jewish Communal Service at
Brandeis University.
Reimer suggested following
the approach developed by
Franz Rosenzweig, the Ger-
man Jewish philosopher and
founder of the Lehrhaus, a
model of adult Jewish learn-
ing. Rosenzweig urged that in
working with adults, one
should move "from the
periphery to the center," i.e.,
starting with experiences
which meet the learner at
his/her level of readiness and
interest, and then intensify-
ing the depth and Judaic con-
tent of the learning
experience.

Bennett Yanowitz, JESNA's
president, announced- JESNA
is establishing a new Task
Force on Adult Jewish Educa-
tion to advocate continental-
ly and assist communities
locally in creative planning
for adult Jewish education.

Fund Prevents
Teacher Burnout

New York — The Board of
Jewish Education of Greater
New York (BJE) has been
awarded a two-year grant
from the Mazer Family Fund
of UJA-Federation for its
highly successful Inter-School
Visitation Program (IVN) for
educators. The $25,000 grant
matches a two-year "chal-
lenge" grant from the S.H.
and Helen R. Scheuer
Foundation.
The IVN program provides
novice teachers who have just
begun teaching in day schools
— and who are prone to burn
out and leave the field — with
an opportunity to interact
with each other while visiting
and studying under the close
guidance and mentorship of
veteran teachers.
Developed by the Yeshiva
Elementary and High School
Principals' Councils, the pro-
gram has helped 200 new
teachers and cultivated 26
master teachers since its in-
ception in 1980.
Since 1980, only one has
left the field of Jewish
education.

Aleynu Lists
Schedule

Aleynu, the Partnership For
Jewish Adult Education,
has announced its spring
programs. The Lunch and
Learn provides professionals
throughout the city an oppor-
tunity to participate weekly
in discussions dealing with
Jewish topics. Topics include
the weekly Tbrah reading,
portions of Mishnah, holidays
and current events. Once a
month, a topic of communal
interest featuring a guest
speaker is presented. These
take place at the following
locations:
On alternate Tuesdays at
the Harper-Grace Profes-
sional Building, Office of
Transplantation, at noon;
Wednesday, 12:30 p.m. co-
sponsored by Young Israel of
Southfield at the offices of
Schlussel, Lifton in
Southfield; and Wednesday
12:30 p.m. at the Jewish

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