I Will Carry You With My Stories

I Will Carry You With My Stories
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Dena Schusterman

Co-Founder | Chabad Intown

How does Judaism create deeply knowledgeable, empathetic, and resilient human beings? It teaches us to teach our children stories that can last a lifetime. Dena Schusterman shares some of the wisdom of chass... See more


The Rest is Commentary

We Are What We Remember

One reason religion has survived in the modern world despite four centuries of secularization is that it answers the three questions every reflective human being will ask at some time in his or her life: Who am I? Why am I here? How then shall I live?

A Voyage Homeward: Fiction and Family Stories-Resilience and Rehabilitation

By Marshall P. Duke, PhD - Storytelling and Human Health Let me tell you a story. Now that I have your attention-and I hope and believe I do-consider with me why an invitation to listen to a story-most any sort of story-is easily the most powerful way of engaging human beings.

Telling Stories

Haggadah means "the telling" and that's what we do at the seder table-we tell a story. The oldest, most popular kind of story there is - the Happy Ending kind. That's how the Talmud instructs us to conduct the seder: "Begin with the bad stuff, and end with the good."

Dena  Schusterman, 

Co-Founder | Chabad Intown

Dena Schusterman is a founder of Chabad Intown in Atlanta, a Jewish educator and a founding director of both the Intown Jewish Preschool and the Intown Hebrew School. She teaches women's classes and is dedicated to teaching students of all ages in the Atlanta Jewish community and beyond through her published articles.  Dena writes about parenting and applied Torah and Chassidic thought, her articles have appeared on Kveller, Chabad.org, Groknation, Ami magazine and the Atlanta Jewish Times. Dena and her husband Rabbi Eliyahu Schusterman are native Californians and have been living in Atlanta for 20 years. They have 8 children.