They all raised funds by creating a community around their ideas with the help of Jewcer, a Jewish crowdfunding platform.
Unlike Kickstarter or Indiegogo, Jewcer addresses specifically Jewish initiatives. The founders argue that if these campaigns succeed, then it can benefit and even enhance the Jewish world. But it’s not just the focus on Jewish communal endeavors that makes this platform different.
Jewcer’s all about mentorship. They help folks turn their ideas into realities by walking them through the fundraising process, from start to finish. So if you’ve got a new project, big or small, that you think can make a positive impact on the Jewish people or Israel — through arts, music, technology or lots of other forms — this is the platform for you. And given their track record (they’ve helped raise over a million dollars for Jewish projects), there’s a very good chance you’ll exceed your goals. Visit Jewcer to get a mentor, start your campaign and get your philanthropy on.
Pronounced: a-LEE-yuh for synagogue use, ah-lee-YAH for immigration to Israel, Origin: Hebrew, literally, “to go up.” This can mean the honor of saying a blessing before and after the Torah reading during a worship service, or immigrating to Israel.