Sukkos - ChabadDayton.com
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SUKKOT
& Simchat Torah
At Chabad of Greater Dayton
Holiday Date
September 29 - October 8, 2023
ב"ה

Join us for a Sukkah Party

You and your family our invited to a Sukkah Party, eat delicious food, shake the Lulav & Etrog, and learn more about the festive holiday of Sukkot, see you there!

Service Schedule
Sukkot Meal
Simchat Torah Dancing
What Is Sukkot?
Sukkot is a weeklong Jewish holiday that comes five days after Yom Kippur. Sukkot celebrates the gathering of the harvest and commemorates the miraculous protection G-d provided for the children of Israel when they left Egypt. We celebrate Sukkot by dwelling in a foliage-covered booth (known as a sukkah) and by taking the “Four Kinds” (arba minim), four special species of vegetation.
Upcoming events
Dec. 03, 2022
Join Chabad, PJ Library and Miami Valley Astronomical Society for Havdalah & Games! Gaze at the stars through telescopes, then head inside for Havdalah blessings, interactive games and ...
Dec. 04, 2022
Join men for our monthly Bagels, Lox & Tefillin.
We will lay Tefillin and enjoy a hearty brunch.

Tefillin will be available for those who don't have.
Dec. 11, 2022
Fun holiday program for children ages 5-11 where they will create the trendiest donuts and dreidels. Free program. Optional dinner following. No cost.
Dec. 17, 2022
The kiddush lunch is sponsored by Baila Winkler in commemoration of her father, Shmuel Aryeh HaLevi Ben Yitzchak Isaac's yahrtzeit. He passed away the morning of the first night of Chanukah.
Dec. 20, 2022
Celebrate the third night of Chanukah at Chabad's annual Chanukah Party! Dinner with all the Chanukah classics! Cost: TBD
Dec. 22, 2022
Design your own granite Menorah.
Celebrate the light and joy of Chanukah together with friends, savor the nostalgia that Chanukah brings and be a part of a relaxing, crafty and social evening.
Dec. 25, 2022
Monthly women's class.
Dec. 31, 2022
The Kiddush is sponsored by Kim & Candy Kwiatek.
Order Lulav & Etrog
Four Kinds
On every day of the holiday of Sukkot (with the exception of Shabbat), there’s a mitzvah to take the “Four Kinds”—a lulav (date palm frond), an etrog (citron), at least three hadassim (myrtle branches) and two aravot (willow branches). In the words of the verse (Leviticus 23:40), “You shall take for yourselves on the first day the fruit of the hadar tree [citron], date palm fronds, a branch of a braided tree, and willows of the brook, and you shall rejoice before the L-rd your G-d for a seven day period.”