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August 08, 2003 - Image 80

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 2003-08-08

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

AMERkAil

11 111

911RgIDENCES

Meeting Your Needs
Today and. Tomorrow...

Peace of mind. Maintenance-free living. Remain as
independent ag possible with these living options:

AppleTree

THE FIRST LESSON from page 79

Villa/Manor Living offers independent

apartment-style living, where each unit
includes a fully equipped kitchen and
living/dining room.

Starting at 5995






• 24 Hour Emergency
1-2 Bedroom
Response
Full Kitchen
• Scheduled Transportation
Appliances
Laundry Facilities • Activities

Congregate Living offers apartment-style

living with kitchenettes. All activities/services
under one roof. Full amenities including
meals, laundry, daily housekeeping.
Independent service providers available for
personal assistance.

Starting at S1,595

• Efficiency, 1-2 Bedroom • Scheduled Transportation
• Activities
• Daily Meals
• Personal Assistance
• Laundry Sr
Available
Housekeeping Services
• 24 Hour Emergency
Response

Month to Month
Rentals

Southfield
248-353-5835
27577 Lahser
North of 1-695

Both Villa/Manor and Congregate Living
are available at these
convenient locations in your area:

Farmington Hills
248-471.9141
24400 Middlebelt Rd
North of 10 Mile Rd

Birmingham
248-645-0420
1100 N. Adams Rd
South of Big Beaver

West Bloomfield
248-538-5283
5859 W. Maple Rd
West of Ord lake Rd

Tours Available
Seven Days
a Week

The Village of
Rochester Hills
248-853-6000
3617 South Adams Rd
North of South Blvd

www.american-house.com

If you are interested in letting the community
know why you read the Detroit Jewish News,
please fill out the form below, mail it in and
we will contact you with further details.

Mail to: The Detroit Jewish News,
29200 Northwestern Hwy. #110, Southfield MI 48034
Attn: Marketing Coordinator

We appreciate your business
and thank you for continuing to get it. F3

For your best price,
selection dandy
_personeilized service

CINDY

VT

14

8/ 8

2003

80

SCHLUSSEL
SHUMAII

41.
'IPAY

CHRYSLER

Jeep

Plymouth

Eagle

Later, Chomsky began representing
LLL at the annual the Yeshivas
Darchei Torah Health Fair, and serv-
ing on the Area Council of LLL of
Michigan and with the International
Division. Today, she works with
Hebrew Free Loan and the Institute
for Retired Professionals, a program
of the Jewish Community Center of
Metropolitan Detroit.
And while she is semi-retired from
LLL, she continues to help with
phone calls and works on special
projects.

Teaching Love

Marilyn Tokayer, a native of New
York who made aliyah 18 years ago,
is the author of Created in Wisdom:

The Symbiotic Relationship Between
Mother and Child: A Jewish
Perspective (Feldheim).
A longtime supporter of breast-
feeding, she is a leading spokesman
on the issue within the Orthodox
Jewish community.
Tokayer, the mother of seven chil-
dren, lived in a religious settlement
when she first came to Israel.
She quickly became despondent —
"it drove me crazy" is the way she
puts it — watching mothers who
were attuned to every last detail of
kashrut, or tzinut (modesty), but
who remained casual, at best, when
it came to the best way to care for
their infants.
For Tokayer, nursing is a very
Jewish issue.
"I felt so Jewish breastfeeding my
children and listening to their cues. I
just knew that this was the way God
created us to be," she says.
"I would say my morning prayers,
or read tehillim (psalms) while nurs-
ing, and felt that God was looking
down on me and 'getting nachas'
from His creations.
"I always felt that breastfeeding
kept me close to and in tune with
each baby's needs."
Breastfeeding came easy for her,
Tokayer says, but if she did
encounter slight problems she would
ask for help. It was never difficult to
find.
"The advantages [of breastfeeding]
always outweighed the difficulties."

In addition to the fact that
Halachah directs Jewish women to
breastfeed, Tokayer notes that
according to Jewish law, a nursing
mom can relax when it comes to
keeping the house in order — and
her husband is directed to bring her
extra food during lactation.
"Jewish values teach us to begin
educating a child from the moment
that he or she is born," she says.
"The main thing to teach a child at
the most tender stage of his or her
life is love.
"That is what the Torah teaches
us: To love unconditionally our fel-
low, and certainly to love God. The
child will never learn to love if he
does not know what it means. And
he can never trust in God or people
if he does not experience a sense of
trust in his early life. He will never
feel secure or important in this
world if he has missed the opportu-
nity in his early years.
"Breastfeeding keeps mother so in
tune with her baby," she says. "It
keeps her wanting to be near and to
give and to care for her child. This is
the first lesson in life. This is the
first lesson in being a Jew." ❑

Looking For LLL?

For a list of La Leche League
groups in Michigan, visit LLL on
the Web: www.lalacheleague.ore

Web/Michigan.html
Meetings are free. You may join
LLL for a fee. At the LLL site
www.lalacheleague.org you'll also
find a listing of LLL groups around
the United States.
For information about LLL
around the world, including
English- and Hebrew-speaking
groups in Israel, go to
vvwvv.lalecheleague.org/WebUS.html
Meetings in Israel are held in
metro Jerusalem, metro Tel Aviv,
and in northern Israel.

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