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In Person and Livestream

Although traditional Jewish liturgy requires three services per day — morning, afternoon, and evening — the Shabbat Morning Service is considered by many to be the main service of the week. Somewhat longer than the other services of the week, the Shabbat Morning Service at CBS is egalitarian and traditional. We focus on a prayer experience enhanced by congregational singing and participation. Members read Torah and also have the opportunities to lead services and give Divrei Torah.  Join us after services for one of our famous kosher kiddush lunches sponsored each week by members of the congregation.

Watch services here

If you're visiting us for the first time and want to know more about CBS and our customs and practices, you can read more here


 Please join us on Zoom

Join Bonai Shalom for Tuesday morning Minyan, led by Ed Kass and Rhonda Horwitz-Romano. Start the morning with prayer and reflection. Tuesday services follow the traditional structure with additional poetry and creativity. If you have any questions, please contact Ed Kass at Ekass18@gmail.com or 734-644-7305. Join us on Zoom here: 


In Person and On Zoom

Every Thursday morning we hold a traditional shacharit service, with a short Torah reading, followed by some learning and a light breakfast.  Services run just over one hour and are led by the rabbi and lay leaders.  This minyan has a lovely, warm atmosphere and provides a vital forum for members and guests who are saying kaddish.

Please call the office at 303-442-6605 for service times.


See our calendar for upcoming MKS dates!

In the first verses of Bereshit Genesis, God creates light and "there was evening and morning, the first day." (Genesis 1:5) The rabbis reasoned that if the Torah, the product of divine revelation, said that the first day began with evening, that must have been God's intention, for "days" to begin at sunset.  So when the sky is streaked with the fading Friday sunlight, in Jewish homes around the world, candles are lit, b'rakhot are said, and Shabbat is welcomed. And in synagogues, the Friday ma'ariv service begins with a series of hymns, Psalms, and blessings collectively known as Kabbalat Shabbat/ Welcoming the Sabbath.  Shabbat is a time of joy, and the six Psalms that make up the bulk of the Kabbalat Shabbat are celebratory, corresponding to the six days of creation; but it is L'kha Dodi that many feel is the true centerpiece of this portion of the Shabbat evening service." Quoted from My Jewish Learning.


See our calendar for upcoming FKS dates!

Mon, April 22 2024 14 Nisan 5784