"We want to be known for doing our growth, our spiritual work, and our learning in completely supported communities.
That means connecting to each other, and lifting each other up to live our most whole lives."
A series of conversations with Jewish women who are building empowering and supportive women-focused communities.
"From filmmaking to the wellness industry, three young inspiring Jewish women explain how their projects empower women and develop their own take on tikkun olam.
By and large, it may still be a man’s world in 2017, but there are a few intrepid Jewish women looking to change that.
Wielding a powerful combination of creativity, entrepreneurship and gumption, these ladies are working to change the world for the better."
"At the core of it was my desire for a community where women could teach each other about our bodies, and share Judaism in a meaningful relevant way.
So many of my friends are named for biblical women, but none of us had a sense of their actual stories.
I felt like a spiritual person, but was expressing this connection through different lineages outside of Judaism, I was craving a way to return back to my Jewishness.
New Voices Magazine
"Sarah Waxman and I immediately bonded over our curly, Jew-fro-esque hair. As Jewish women have done for centuries, we swapped notes over the creams, conditioners, gels, and mousses we use to keep the frizz away.
But what I really learned from Waxman, the founder of a Jewish women’s wellness initiative, was that my mental health deserves as extensive a regimen as my Jewish curls."
THE SLINGSHOT FUND GUIDE
Slingshot, A Resource Guide to Jewish Innovation, is an annual compilation of the most inspiring and innovative organizations, projects, and programs in the North American Jewish community today.
"Through all its efforts, ATW is doing the critical work of helping young women feel more in control of their lives, more connected to each other, and more in tune with their Jewish selves."
Jewish Women's Archive
"Menstruation: A little over half of all bodies do it, have done it, or will one day be doing it, and yet we are encouraged to not be curious about this physical process that literally makes life possible. At The Well (ATW), a Jewish women's wellness nonprofit, is seeking to bridge that artificial (and patriarchally imposed) gap between women, their bodies, and spirituality..."