10q

Next Year


10q


Q10


 When you get your answers to your 10Q questions in 2012, what do you hope will be different about you?

Rosh Hashanah is known as the “Jewish New Year,” but in reality, there are four different Jewish New Years (five, if you count the one when everybody watches a ball fall and gets toasted). As recorded in the Talmud, there’s the New Year of the Trees in wintertime, the New Year of Kings in Nissan, a couple weeks before Passover; and the New Year for the tithing of animals in Elul–that’s one month before Rosh Hashanah. In the Talmud, we’re taught that all of these New Years are necessary for different reasons.

Rosh Hashanah is a day that we set aside for the explicit purpose of stopping in our tracks, checking in, and asking ourselves, how are we doing? But Rosh Hashanah doesn’t have to be the only time we ask ourselves. In the bustle of trying to make it from one year to the next, it might do us a world of good to stop and reflect somewhere along the way.

Keep reading >>


Q09. What is a fear that you have
& how has it limited you? How do you plan on overcoming it this year?
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Bonus: What are your predictions for next year?
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10Q

 is a national project that asks people to answer a question a day online for 10 days during the 

High Holidays

. It offers a new way for Jews and people of all backgrounds to slow down and reflect. Answers are emailed to a secure online vault just after 

Yom Kippur

; next year, just before 

Rosh Hashanah

 starts, answers are sent back to participants and the whole process begins again. 
Register here.

Discover More

The Jewish New Year at Home

The central home ritual of Rosh Hashanah consists of a special festive meal.

What Happens in Synagogue on Rosh Hashanah

Highlights of the Jewish New Year prayer services.

What Is a Shofar?

Blowing the ram's horn on the High Holidays.