Navigating singledom, maintaining relationships, searching for your bashert – it’s complicated. These stories can relate.
Love and work have been two areas I’ve struggled with for most of my post-college life.
Years before my beloved paternal grandparents passed away, they gave me their kiddush cup. It was the same one my grandmother's grandpa said the blessing over on Shabbat evenings back in pre-world war era Poland.
Every June, when I pick out a Father's Day card for my dad, I'm disappointed by the selection.
With Mother's Day just around the corner, I encourage you to give thanks for your mom, living or not, and think about what makes her special to you.
In American culture and in the Jewish community, too, we get caught up in weddings.
I’ll be honest -- when I signed up for Birthright Israel, I was just looking for a free trip. Then I met an Israeli boy named Elad.
How my atheist husband and I used Design Thinking to plan our big day
When I was 4, my grandparents were flying in from Long Island to visit us in my hometown of Minneapolis, as they frequently did.
Today I received another call from my old girlfriend … Comcast. I call her my old girlfriend because despite telling her I was never happy with her, she still calls me every week.
What Torah and modern psychology say about relationship stability and true love.
Move over, Steve Harvey. Chicago is home to three Jewish men doling out expert advice on dating, relating, and everything in between.
My story, the narrative that I hold tightly at the center of who I am, the origin of all of my clinging and everything else that makes me a person, is about my mother.
You don’t know when or where you’re going to meet your beshert; you simply need to
have faith you will find each other.
I’ve decided that I’m going to end the singles epidemic of our
generation. Single handedly.