Not at all! We welcome anyone who wants to join us, both in person and online, at any of our services, learning sessions, and community events. Email Jeannelle D’Isa if you have questions about membership. To learn more about what we offer at Micah sign up for our email list.
We’re excited to see you on Zoom! You can learn more about our upcoming virtual services and programs on Micah Online, join our email list for weekly updates, or email us and we will help you get connected.
Temple Micah is open for group meetings and events, as well as individual appointments, with advance scheduling required. Shabbat services on Friday evenings and Saturday mornings are open to everyone. The building is open during regular office hours Tuesdays – Thursdays from 9:00 a.m. – 5 p.m. and Fridays from 9:00 a.m. – 3:00 p.m.
Many of our offerings include an online component. To join our virtual services and events, email us.
Show up! Come to Shabbat services. Attend a panel discussion. Join the book group or Hebrew Poetry. There are many doorways in. Check out our community groups and find new folks to meet!
No Hebrew? No problem. Many Micah members neither read nor speak Hebrew. While we enjoy Hebrew in our services, we also enjoy music and spirit, and you don’t need Hebrew to get swept up in both. Come join us!
Nope! You don’t need to be Jewish to participate. We welcome people with all kinds of experiences, histories, relationships, and interests in Judaism. More than anything, we care about the relationships we build with one another. We’re excited to get to know you, and for you to get to know us.
Our membership works through our Fair Share Pledge program, which spreads the responsibility for supporting our community equitably among our members. No one is excluded because of financial constraints. Questions? Email us.
You can call (202) 342-9175 or email the office; a member of our team will connect you with the rabbi who can best answer your questions.
Anything that feels comfortable – we don’t have a formal dress code. Some people wear their everyday clothes, some their work clothes, and some dress up. Whatever you decide, you’ll fit right in. Tallitot (prayer shawls) and kippot (yarmulkes) are optional.