RYAL (Ramah Young Alumni Leaders) August 23 - 25, 2013
VISIT US ON:
At Camp Ramah in California, campers spend time with friends in a vibrant Jewish environment, and enjoy sports, aquatics, outdoor adventure, arts and many other activities.
Take advantage of our online registration process and 2013 discounts that could allow your family to pay similar fees to those in 2012!!!
This year we are proud to offer the following discounts:
*Early Payment Discount: Register by October 15, 2012 and save $125 off the cost of the 4-week program ($70 off the cost of the 2-week program).
*Sibling Discount: Save $75 for each additional camper.
Returning families can take advantage of priority enrollment up until October 10, 2012! After this date, we will enroll both returning and new campers on a first come, first served basis. All families - returning and new - will be eligible for the Early Payment Discounts when applying and commiting to a payment plan by October 15th.
To apply, simply click on the link below to start the application (note: your log-in is the same e-mail address through which you are receiving this e-mail). Please note two updates to our 2013 application:
1) A credit card is required for ALL applications.
2) Families seeking financial aid should apply immediately. Applications and instructions are available on our website.
Once we receive both the application and deposit, we will begin to process your camper application(s).
Help us spread the word by forwarding this email to friends and family! Interested families can also learn more about Ramah through online and live open houses, or by contacting Karmi Monsher, Outreach Coordinator. Visit www.ramah.org for more information.
B'shalom, Camp Ramah in California
Session 1 (grades 4-10): June 18 - July 15 Session 2 (grades 4-10): July 18 - Aug. 14
Gesher A (grades 3 & 4): June 18 - July 1 Gesher B (grades 4 & 5): July 2 - July 15 Gesher C (grades 3 & 4): July 18 - July 31 Gesher D (grades 4 & 5): August 1-August 14
I had a beautiful day today. I stood with my sister, a passionate rabbi serving the U.S. Navy as a chaplain, at the World War II Memorial in Washington D.C. We remembered our grandfather of blessed memory, who fought for America and shared hard-earned wisdom with his children and grandchildren.
I looked to my right and saw the Washington Monument. Looked to my left at the Lincoln Memorial. I read quotes engraved on massive stones. And I felt, to my core, one sad feeling: too much war.
Too. Much. War.
The quotes and certain retellings of history would have me believe that we fought for pure purposes: we fought for religious freedom, we fought to end slavery, we fought for freedom for all humanity, we fought to end tyranny. But it's also true that we fought (and fight) for economic interests. It&…