Advanced Search    
PrintSend this page to a friendShare this

The Sepharadic Minyan

To encourage the maintaining of original root traditions, The Shul has opened its doors to the Sepharadic segment of the community. A Sepharadic Minyan has been established to accommodate the Sepharadic membership. Daily and Shabbat prayer services are conducted in the Sepharadic tradition to enhance their ancestral origins. They are part of all social, spiritual, educational and communal activities at The Shul. In this manner The Shul enables everyone to preserve their respective traditions and simultaneously cultivate a cohesive blend of Sephardim and Ashkenazim into one community. These dynamics were evident in May 1995, when The Shul hosted a meeting of the Annual Sepharadic Rabbis Convention. The Rishon L'Zion, Sepharadic Chief Rabbi of Israel, Rabbi Bakshi Doron Shlita, addressed the conference.

The community has experienced much growth since its inception and continues to expand on all levels. 








Sunday Morning Shacharit


Mincha, Followed by Arvit

    Mincha, Followed by Arvit  


                                  Friday Evening



           Shabbat Morning



Friday Mincha - Followed by Shir Hashirim & Kabbalat Shabbat






Shacharit, followed by Kiddush Hamin / Dafina





Shabbat Mincha 




  Shabbat Ends                                      

COMMUNITY EVENTS: The Sepharadic Minyan holds periodical events at The Shul, open to the public. These events, including the popular Sepharadic Lag B'Omer Feast, feature traditional Sepharadic milieu, menus and music. Please call The Shul office for more details.

GENERAL SERVICES: The Sepharadic Minyan would like to offer its services to all members of the community. For more information, learning opportunities and Rabbinic assistance please feel free to contact:


Shimshon Tzubeli




PrintSend this page to a friendShare this
The Shul * 9540 Collins Avenue * Surfside, FL 33154 * 305-868-1411

Powered by © 1993-2018 Chabad-Lubavitch Media Center. All rights reserved.
In everlasting memory of Rabbi Yosef Y. Kazen, pioneer of Torah, Judaism and Jewish information on the web