Learn with Hadar
Rising Song Intensive

Hadar’s Rising Song Intensive

Monday, December 19-Thursday December 22, 2022

All sessions will be held in person at B’nai Jeshurun, 270 West 89th Street, New York, NY

REGISTER NOW

There will also be a Virtual RSI Virtual Yom Iyyun (Day of Music and Learning) on Sunday, December 18.
10:30-4:45 PM Eastern. All sessions will be held on Zoom

REGISTER FOR THE YOM IYYUN

Following programming, the annual Joey Weisenberg and the Hadar Ensemble Concert will be held on
Thursday, December 22 at 7:30 PM Eastern.

PURCHASE TICKETS

 


Overview

 

Reach new heights in song and spirituality at Hadar's Rising Song Intensive (HRSI). Led by Rabbi Deborah Sacks Mintz, with Joey Weisenberg and a team of stellar faculty and musicians, HRSI offers the opportunity to study traditional melodies and sounds, bring new music into being, and climb the ladder of song together.
This year’s HRSI will feature both in-person and online components. You are welcome to attend either or both aspects of the program.

  • Enter a community of ba’alei tefilah, cantors, community organizers, lay leaders, musicians, rabbis, and students in an ongoing exploration of communal musical dynamics
  • Unearth the spiritual underpinnings of song and study the complex intersection between individual and communal voices
  • Explore with renowned musicians diverse voices within the global Jewish musical heritage

Hadar’s Rising Song Institute aims to cultivate the grassroots musical-spiritual creativity of the Jewish people. Read more about our Rising Song Institute.

This program is being held in partnership with B'nai Jeshurun on Manhattan's Upper West Side.

 

 

Faculty

 

Faculty for Hadar’s Rising Song Intensive
 

Rabbi Deborah Sacks Mintz

Rabbi Deborah Sacks Mintz is Hadar's Director of Tefillah and Music. An educator, practitioner, and facilitator of Jewish communal prayer, Deborah supports communities and individuals on their journeys into song and tefillah. As a musician, Deborah has partnered creatively with a diverse array of voices in the Jewish soundscape; in addition to collaborating on over two dozen albums, she released her first record of original spiritual music, The Narrow and the Expanse, in 2020 and is currently recording her second. Beloved ongoing artistic projects include Joey Weisenberg’s Hadar Ensemble, R’ Josh Warshawsky’s Chaverai Nevarech, and New Moon Rising with Elana Arian and Chava Mirel. Deborah received rabbinic ordination from the Jewish Theological Seminary, and holds degrees in vocal performance, religious anthropology, and women and gender studies. Learn more about Deborah's work on her website.


 

Joey Weisenberg

Joey Weisenberg is the Founder and Director of Hadar’s Rising Song Institute. A multi-instrumental musician, prayer leader, and composer, Joey works with communities around the world to make music a vibrant, joy-filled force in Jewish life. He is the author of Building Singing Communities, a practical guide to bringing people together in song, as well as The Torah of Music, which received the National Jewish Book Award in 2017. A devoted student and teacher of ancient and traditional Jewish melodies, Joey also composes new nigunim that have moved and inspired Jews around the world. He has produced 16 albums for Rising Song Records and released his own 8th album, L’eila, in February 2022.

 


 

Rahel Musleah

Rahel is an award-winning journalist, author, singer, storyteller and educator. Her articles have appeared in The New York Times, Hadassah magazine, and numerous other publications. Her publications include Apples and Pomegranates: A Family Seder for Rosh Hashanah; and a CD of Shabbat and holiday melodies, Hodu: Jewish Rhythms from Baghdad to India. She is a pioneer as a woman prayer leader in the Sephardic/Mizrahi community. She leads Jewish heritage tours of India and just returned from her first in-person tour since the pandemic. Future tours are scheduled for Nov. 2-15, 2023 and February 8-21, 2024. The seventh generation of a Calcutta family, she traces her roots to 17th-century Baghdad; her multifaceted visual, song and story presentations offer a rare and intimate view of a rich culture little-known to most.

 

 

Rabbi Josh Warshawsky

Rabbi Josh Warshawsky is a nationally touring Jewish musician, teacher, and composer. Josh seeks to build intentional praying communities, and travels to synagogues, camps, and schools across the country sharing his music and teachings on prayer. He is originally from Chicago, and has released five albums of Jewish music, most recently in March 2022. Josh composes melodies to open up new possibilities for understanding the deep meaning of the words of our tradition. Josh was ordained by the Ziegler School of Rabbinic Studies in Los Angeles. He lives in Bexley, OH with his wife Adina Allen and their daughter Jona Liba. For more information, check out his website.

 

 

 

Aly Halpert

Aly Halpert (she/her) is a young adult queer Jewish musician, educator, and activist living on Lenni Lenape land in Philadelphia, PA, USA. A singer, pianist, drummer, and guitar player, Aly writes songs for building community, working for collective liberation, and visioning different worlds. Aly leads music and prayer for Jewish community, including Kol Tzedek Synagogue, Eden Village Camp, Let My People Sing, and Linke Fligl. Her songs have been sung in national gatherings, song circles, and quiet moments of personal prayer, and have moved people all over the world. Aly loves performing and collaborating with musicians such as Batya Levine, Joey Weisenberg, Anat Halevy Hochberg, Molly Bajgot, & Deborah Sacks Mintz. Her first album, Nipple Confusion, has made fans of young people and adults alike. Her first full-band album Loosen was just released in April 2022 with Rising Song Records. Whether her songs are serious or seriously goofy, Aly believes deeply in the power of music to awaken us to the loss and hope we carry, expand our sense of possibility, and connect us to each other and our collective strength.

 

Laura Elkeslassy

Laura Elkeslassy is a singer, spiritual leader and educator based in Brooklyn. Born and raised in France, with Moroccan and Israeli roots, Laura blends Judeo-Arab, Middle Eastern, and Andalusian repertoires in her music. Her work focuses on reclaiming Moroccan Jewish liturgical traditions and North African musical heritage from a feminist standpoint. She has been active in developing egalitarian Sephardi practice in New York, Boston and Paris over the last fours years. Laura just released a multimedia album called Ya Ghorbati, Divas in Exile where she excavates the music and stories of Judeo-Arab divas from the 50s. Learn more about Laura's work on her wbesite

 


 

Rabbi Aviva Richman

Rabbi Aviva Richman is a Rosh Yeshiva at Hadar, and has been on the faculty since 2010. A graduate of Oberlin College, she studied in the Pardes Kollel and the Drisha Scholars' Circle and was ordained by Rabbi Danny Landes. She completed a doctorate in Talmud at NYU. Interests include Talmud, Halakhah, Midrash and gender, and also a healthy dose of niggunim.





 

Batya Levine

Batya Levine (they/she) uses song as a tool for cultivating healing and resilience in their work as a communal song leader, musician, shaliach tzibur (Jewish prayer leader) and cultural organizer. They believe in the liberatory power of song to untie what is bound within us, and sustain us as we build a more just and beautiful world. Batya is a founding core team member of Let My People Sing! and is a Cultural Organizer with Linke Fligl. She offers song, ritual, and workshops in a variety of communities, and composes original music made of Ashkenazi yearning, queer heart-medicine, and emunah (faith/trust). Batya released their first album, Karov in 2020. Learn more on their website.

 

 

Chana Raskin

Chana Raskin, the founder and main facilitator of RAZA, is an untrained vocalist who grew up entrenched in the world of Chabad Hasidut and its profoundly simple and complex melodies. These nigunim have carried her at every point of her journey through life. Indeed, Chana’s first musical memory is from age four, waking up to a late-night farbrengen (Hasidic gathering) in her family's small Brooklyn apartment. Venturing out of bed and finding her way to her father's knee, she remembers learning one of the old Yiddish Chabad nigunim. That song, which appears on RAZA’s debut album, transports her to that formative moment each time she sings it. In her music and song circles, as well as in her day-to-day experience, Chana strives to hold a space with others recovering from illness or traumatic injury, through the healing powers of quiet, laughter, humming, singing and movement.

 

Rebekka Goldsmith

Rebekka (she/her) believes in the sacred and liberatory potential of voice and regularly bears witness to the transformation that happens when people sing together. Rebekka is happiest and most fully alive when she is singing in a group and has made it her life’s work to reconnect people to their own voices. Rebekka leads Jewish prayer services, facilitates improvised singing intensives, directs non-auditioned community choirs, and works individually with people, including spiritual leaders, to help them find and grow their voices. She has worked with people of all ages in Jewish congregations, schools, camps, retreats, workshops and assisted living communities. Rebekka is a graduate of Hadar’s Rising Song Residency and is trained in Somatic Voicework™The LoVetri Method. You can find out more about Rebekka and listen to her music on her website.

 

Rabbi Yosef Goldman

Raised in a mixed Orthodox Ashkenazi and Mizrahi home, Rabbi Yosef Goldman has served communities across the denominational spectrum as a leader and teacher of prayer and Jewish texts. Yosef received rabbinic ordination from the Jewish Theological Seminary, with a concentration in pastoral care and counseling and a Master of Sacred Music. He has served as a chaplain resident at Einstein Medical Center, on the clergy team at Temple Beth Zion-Beth Israel in Philadelphia, and as Co-Director of Hadar’s Rising Song Institute. Yosef performs and records with a wide range of Jewish artists, including as a vocalist in the Hadar Ensemble. His first album of original music, Open My Heart, was released by Rising Song Records in winter 2019. Yosef and his wife, Rabbi Annie Lewis, are grateful to co-lead the vibrant Shaare Torah community in Gaithersburg, Maryland.

 

Marni Loffman

Marni Loffman is a community-driven musician and educator exploring how to hold complexity and contradiction compassionately. Embodying a unique Jewish voice and beyond, Marni explores emotions on personal and collective levels through their music. Marni is a performer and group facilitator who has worked in a broad range of fields: as a homelessness street outreach specialist, a doula, a Jewish experiential educator and a ritual leader. They are committed to healing Jewish practices, building social-emotional awareness, inspiring paradoxical curiosity and cultivating creative expression. With an MA in Peacebuilding, a BA in Cultural Antropology and Religion, and training in restorative/transformative justice practices, dialogue/mediation, and trauma healing, Marni’s music rawly navigates the complexities of life and takes contemporary spins on traditional prayer.

 

 

Faculty for RSI Virtual Yom Iyyun

Rabbi Deborah Sacks Mintz

Rabbi Deborah Sacks Mintz is Hadar's Director of Tefillah and Music. An educator, practitioner, and facilitator of Jewish communal prayer, Deborah supports communities and individuals on their journeys into song and tefillah. As a musician, Deborah has partnered creatively with a diverse array of voices in the Jewish soundscape; in addition to collaborating on over two dozen albums, she released her first record of original spiritual music, The Narrow and the Expanse, in 2020 and is currently recording her second. Beloved ongoing artistic projects include Joey Weisenberg’s Hadar Ensemble, R’ Josh Warshawsky’s Chaverai Nevarech, and New Moon Rising with Elana Arian and Chava Mirel. Deborah received rabbinic ordination from the Jewish Theological Seminary, and holds degrees in vocal performance, religious anthropology, and women and gender studies. Learn more about Deborah's work on her website.

 

Joey Weisenberg

Joey Weisenberg is the Founder and Director of Hadar’s Rising Song Institute. A multi-instrumental musician, prayer leader, and composer, Joey works with communities around the world to make music a vibrant, joy-filled force in Jewish life. He is the author of Building Singing Communities, a practical guide to bringing people together in song, as well as The Torah of Music, which received the National Jewish Book Award in 2017. A devoted student and teacher of ancient and traditional Jewish melodies, Joey also composes new nigunim that have moved and inspired Jews around the world. He has produced 16 albums for Rising Song Records and released his own 8th album, L’eila, in February 2022.

 

 

Yoni Avi Battat

Yoni Avi Battat (he/him) is a multi-instrumentalist, vocalist, and composer specializing in contemporary and traditional Jewish music from Eastern Europe and the Middle East. He maintains an active performance schedule across the country, playing violin, viola, and oud (middle-eastern lute) in collaborative and interdisciplinary projects spanning a wide range of styles. Yoni has performed across the United States, Canada, Israel, Portugal, and Italy with a variety of artists and ensembles such as Earth, Wind and Fire, Yair Dalal, Shai Tsabari, Nava Tehila, VSNY, and Di Gasn Trio. Most recently, he’s been touring nationally as an actor and violinist with the Tony Award-winning musical, “The Band’s Visit.” In 2015, Yoni founded his own Yiddish-Jazz band called Two Shekel Swing, which has since released their debut album “Pocket Change,” performed in Toronto’s Jewish Music Week, and opened for Daniel Kahn and the Painted Bird, amongst other public appearances. Yoni works as a song leader, facilitating musical prayer in Jewish communities, and is a fellow with Hadar’s Rising Song Institute. Yoni studied classical viola at Brandeis University (B.A.) and Boston University (M.M), and traditional Middle-Eastern musical traditions in Jerusalem. You can find more on his website.

 

Yahala Lachmish

Yahala Lachmish is a musician, cantor and paytanit, singer, conductor and actress. A graduate of the Jerusalem Academy of Music and Dance, Yahala teaches the Sephardic track of the Ashira Tehilot program for musicians and cantors at the Schechter Institute in Jerusalem. Yahala has been performing from a very young age. She teaches Biblical trope and sessions on Jewish liturgical poems in Hebrew and English at the Conservative Yeshiva, Beit Avi Chai and other organizations.Yahala is co-head of prayer and musical director at Kehilat Zion in Jerusalem, head of prayer in Midreshet Beit Prat (previously Ein Prat) and serves as a cantor for the Masorti Movement.

 

 

Rabbi Elie Kaunfer

Rabbi Elie Kaunfer is President and CEO of the Hadar Institute. Elie has previously worked as a journalist, banker, and corporate fraud investigator. A graduate of Harvard College, he completed his doctorate in liturgy at the Jewish Theological Seminary, where he was also ordained. A Wexner Graduate Fellow and Dorot Fellow, Elie is a co-founder of the independent minyan Kehilat Hadar and has been named multiple times to Newsweek’s list of the top 50 rabbis in America. He was selected as an inaugural AVI CHAI Fellow, and is the author of Empowered Judaism: What Independent Minyanim Can Teach Us About Building Vibrant Jewish Communities (Jewish Lights, 2010). He also received semikha from his long-time teacher, Rav Daniel Landes. Elie serves on the board of Natan and the Harold Grinspoon Foundation, and on the advisory board of Upstart.

 

 

Rebekka Goldsmith

Rebekka (she/her) believes in the sacred and liberatory potential of voice and regularly bears witness to the transformation that happens when people sing together. Rebekka is happiest and most fully alive when she is singing in a group and has made it her life’s work to reconnect people to their own voices. Rebekka leads Jewish prayer services, facilitates improvised singing intensives, directs non-auditioned community choirs, and works individually with people, including spiritual leaders, to help them find and grow their voices. She has worked with people of all ages in Jewish congregations, schools, camps, retreats, workshops and assisted living communities. Rebekka is a graduate of Hadar’s Rising Song Residency and is trained in Somatic Voicework™The LoVetri Method. You can find out more about Rebekka and listen to her music on her website.

 

Session Titles and Descriptions

 

In-Person Rising Song Intensive

Singing in Gratitude and Blessing
Batya Levine and Aly Halpert
Begin the day enveloped in songs of gratitude and blessing. Through close listening and deep harmony, we’ll explore a set of songs designed to be tools for communal intention-setting. 

Jewish Calcutta through Music and Memory: The Personal Story of a Baghdadi-Indian Jewish Family
Rahel Musleah
Through the vivid prism of her family's story and a heritage of lyrical songs, Rahel Musleah will introduce you to the rich culture of the Jews of India and Iraq. Her fascinating personal journey mirrors the story of Calcutta's Jews with humor, poignancy and song. This universal story of community and immigration, loss and continuity, is filtered through her particular lens: Born in Calcutta, she is the seventh-generation of a Calcutta Jewish family that traces its roots to 17th-century Baghdad. Join her as she brings her lyrical and literary voice to you!

Rhythm of Gathering
Joey Weisenberg
An experiential exploration of the foundational beats and patterns that form the heartbeat of any musical gathering.  We will explore different "drumming" contexts in the Jewish soundscape - from knee slaps and stomps, to table-tops, walls and shtenders, to formal drums and percussion, and perhaps most importantly, we'll learn to bring out the rhythms in the melodies themselves.  This class is meant for rhythmic beginners and advanced musicians alike.

Prayer Leadership Workshop 1: To Hold and Be Held
Rabbi Deborah Sacks Mintz
Open to prayer leaders of all levels and denominations, this experiential workshop will explore strategies for harnessing the songful potential of any given room when serving as shaliach tzibbur - leader of communal prayer - with an eye towards both holding the kahal, and allowing them to hold us in return. 

Prayer Leadership Workshop 2: To Convene and Collaborate
Rabbi Deborah Sacks Mintz
Open to prayer leaders of all levels and denominations, this experiential workshop will explore strategies for developing and sustaining davening teams or other collaborative leadership structures - with an eye towards strengthening the core, beating heart of the community. This workshop can be taken on its own, or in conjunction with Leadership Workshop 1. 

Moroccan Piyyutim: A Chanukah Workshop
Laura Elkeslassy
Come together for this dive into Maghrebi poetry and song. In this workshop, Laura Elkeslassy will teach a piyut written by Rabbi David Buzaglo, עם נאמני Am Neemanai, as well as an old traditional piyut retelling the story of Matitiahu in celebration of Chanukah. 

Gevurot: Sustaining Life with Song
Rabbi Aviva Richman and Joey Weisenberg
The words of the second blessing of the Amidah enumerate powerful actions that sustain life.  Through tending to the ill, freeing the bound, and supporting those in need of support we experience revelation of the Divine Source who powers our lives and our world.  We'll tap into older and new melodies that summon these powers (gevurot) and can sustain us in our pursuits of hesed, day in, day out.

RAZA Circle: Hasidic Nigunim Reimagined
Chana Raskin
Founded in Jerusalem in 2018, RAZA is a musical project that explores the feminine voice in old Hasidic melodies. Meaning “secret” or “hidden” in Aramaic, and with a specific focus on Chabad nigunim, RAZA explores both the notes and the wisdom surrounding these rich, complex, and uplifting melodies, as passed down for centuries. Together, we’ll dive deeply into this world, exploring a softer collective voice in devotional Hasidic melody. We’ll partake in a real-time musical workshopping through deep, intentional listening, resulting in a profound (re)discovery of our own voices. 

Spelunking in the Text 
Rabbi Josh Warshawsky
Jews should really be called The People of the Many Books - we have so much deep wisdom and liturgy that it may sometimes be overwhelming to even think about where to enter. Some of the most powerful texts are buried right in front of our eyes waiting for us to discover them. We’ll discuss crafting new text-based songs with intention and purpose. We’ll open our eyes and hearts as we sing and explore pieces both new and familiar.

Hakol L’Tova: For the Health and Wellness of the Voice
Rebekka Goldsmith
This is a workshop for anyone who wants to spend some time exploring their voice.  In this session, we will work with breath, somatic vocal exercises, intuition, intention, simple songs or chants, and silence - technical, grounding and heart opening practices that can improve your connection to others, music and your own voice. These skills and practices are the foundation for more vocal ease, increased strength, improved flexibility, depth of expression, spiritual connection and joy. We’ll also leave some time at the end for a conversation and questions about the session. This session is open to everyone. 

Visioning our Collective Song: Facilitated Space for Clergy
Rabbi Yosef Goldman
Are you a rabbi or cantor with the sacred task of holding the musical vision of your community? In this facilitated conversation for and led by congregational clergy, we’ll have the opportunity to support one another on this vital visioning work - sharing best practices, navigating challenging realities, and - of course - singing together!

Visioning our Collective Song: Facilitated Space for Layleaders
Are you a volunteer leader with the sacred task of holding the musical vision of your community? In this facilitated for and led by community layleaders, we’ll have the opportunity to support one another on this vital visioning work - sharing best practices, navigating challenging realities, and - of course - singing together!

Visioning our Collective Song: Facilitated Space for Youth/Family Tefila Educators
Rabbi Josh Warshawsky
Are you a youth/family tefila educator with the sacred task of holding the musical vision of your camp, school, or congregational learning community? In this facilitated conversation, we’ll have the opportunity to support one another on this vital visioning work - sharing best practices, navigating challenging realities, and - of course - singing together!

Open Nigun Share
Marni Loffman
Have a nigun you'd love to share with others? Excited to learn songs from other participants? Join our facilitated open space, where all are welcome to share, sing, and listen. 

 

RSI Virtual Yom Iyyun

Illuminating our Days: Songs of Light, Seasons of Darkness
Rabbi Deborah Sacks Mintz
Kick off our day of learning enveloped in a tapestry of melody and text designed to light up our darkest days of the year. 

Musical Heirlooms of a Fragmented Identity
Yoni Avi Battat
In this session, Yoni will share his story of discovering the music of his Iraqi-Jewish ancestry. Through the lens of his debut album, Fragments, he will discuss how he came to his own culture as an outsider and how he learned to accept his fragmented identity as valid and beautiful. In sharing his own fragmentation, Yoni invites you to engage with your own brokenness, culminating in an opportunity for you to contribute your own English lyrics to one of Yoni's songs.

Praying Anew: Unlocking Meaning in the Words of the Siddur
Rabbi Elie Kaunfer
The Jewish prayerbook is a collage of texts that reflect our deepest emotions, longings and experiences. But sometimes it takes some work to unlock this meaning. Together we will interpret the texts of our prayers, uncovering new insights and learning a method of understanding the prayerbook in a new way.

Hakol L’Tova: For the Health and Wellness of the Voice
Rebekka Goldsmith
This is a workshop for anyone who wants to spend some time exploring their voice.  In this session, we will work with breath, somatic vocal exercises, intuition, intention, simple songs or chants, and silence - technical, grounding and heart opening practices that can improve your connection to others, music and your own voice.   These skills and practices are the foundation for more vocal ease, increased strength, improved flexibility, depth of expression, spiritual connection and joy. We’ll also leave some time at the end for a conversation and questions about the session. This session is open to everyone. 

B’Shir U’Mizmor: Where Piyyut and Prayer Mingle
Yahala Lachmish
In this session, we'll take an uplifting journey through diverse liturgical traditions from the Mizrachi and Sefaradi world, and beyond. Learn several piyyutim in their original contexts in prayer, and practice combining them in innovative and creative ways.

Closing Circle of Song and Reflection
Joey Weisenberg
Close out our time together in virtual communal song, celebration, and reflection. Joey will take us through nigunim old and new - our songs serving as the punctuation of our rich day of learning.

 

 

Sample Schedule

 

Subject to Change

All times are Eastern

 

Registration

The cost for the in-person Rising Song Intensive is $600 and the student rate is $300. The fee includes access to the full range of programming, one ticket to the Joey Weisenberg and the Hadar Ensemble concert, as well as meals when the program is in session. If the fee poses an obstacle to participation, please email us at [email protected] and we will do our best to find a fee that works for you.


The cost for the Virtual Yom Iyyun (Day of Music and Learning) is on a sliding scale from $18-$180.

REGISTER NOW

 

FAQs


Is it for me?

If you have a passion for Jewish communal music: yes! If you’ve come before, yes! Come again to learn new music and to review your favorite tunes and melodies.

What is the timing of the program?

The online RSI Virtual Yom Iyyun will run from 10:30-4:45 PM Eastern on Sunday, 12/18. You can explore the full schedule for both the Virtual Yom Iyyun and the full Rising Song Intensive here.

What is B’nai Jeshurun and Hadar’s current approach to gathering safely for in-person programming?

We are excited to once again offer in-person learning opportunities alongside our online offerings. Both mediums are incredibly important to our vision of building stronger, more inclusive, and kinder communities that pray and practice Judaism together. At the same time, we are returning to sing together at B’nai Jeshurun with an understanding of the ever changing nature of the pandemic.

Hadar's policies on in-person programs are determined in consultation with a medical advisor, and in this case, with B’nai Jeshurun and their medical advisory team. We aim to be responsive to and make decisions based on current conditions, in conversation with community members and leadership.

Currently, in accordance with the policies of our partner organization, B’nai Jeshurun, we will not be requiring proof of vaccination, masking or testing as a prerequisite to attending this program. We encourage each participant to make the best decision for their own health and safety, including choosing to mask, participating in our RSI Virtual Yom Iyyun, and taking advantage of B’nai Jeshurun’s well-ventilated and spacious sanctuary that allows for ample distancing. We reserve the right to change protocol, add or shift mitigation measures, or cancel the program. In the event of cancellation, we will offer a full refund.

What is the cancellation policy?

Before December 1, 75% refunds are available. Between December 1 and December 15, 50% refunds are available. After December 15, we are sorry but we cannot refund payments as we have already made down payments for the program that assumed your participation. Please note that refunds may take up to two weeks to process. We appreciate your patience. In case of extenuating circumstances regarding cancellation, please email us at [email protected].

Is there a cap on attendance?

Yes, there is a cap on the number of people who may attend this program. Reserve your spot today!

I have more questions. Who should I ask?

Write to us at [email protected].

 

 

 

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