The early approval could be a good sign for other Jewish small businesses and nonprofits hoping to weather the coronavirus storm.
“The opposite of social distancing is summer camp,” said Dr. Deborah Lehman, a professor of pediatrics at UCLA’s David Geffen School of Medicine.
Jewish summer camps insist that they’re still planning on opening this summer. Not doing so could be disastrous for their finances.
Camps dealt with swine flu in 2009 by quarantining kids and taking their temperature twice a day. They’re thinking along the same lines now.
It was a mitzvah that changed a baseball player’s life.
It’s a love song!
Jewish summer camps destroyed in two wildfires will get $23 million to rebuild.
The grants will go for capital improvements, professional development, staff training, research and evaluation.
Kutz Camp, the Union for Reform Judaism summer camp for teens and an incubator for modern spiritual Jewish folk music, is closing.
“The location will be a different and temporary one, but we will be together this summer. There will be camp. Then, we will rebuild.”