See our large classrooms equipped with smart boards and learning technology.  Consider celebrating every milestone in your family’s life, including baby namings, brit milah, weddings and Shabbat dinners in our full-service facility. Our staff can provide assistance with room reservations and set-up, choosing a caterer and more to ensure that your event is memorable and special. For more information regarding facility rentals, call 305.854.3911 ext. 201.

Religious Facilities

The Falk Sanctuary is the traditional site for weddings, B’nai Mitzvah, community events and High Holy Day Services. It is impressive and serene, befitting momentous occasions, and accommodates more than 1,000 people. Our bimah is made out of Brazilian mahogany, decorated by trees of life on each side, and ornate lighting fixtures hang from the ceiling.
The Scher Chapel is the ideal space for more intimate worship, learning and celebrations. With seating for more than 120 people, this modern and warm space is used for a multitude of events, including school functions and assemblies, Shabbat services, lectures and daily minyan.

Banquet Facilities

With its arched ceilings and beautiful chandeliers, Traurig Hall is perfect for both ceremonies and receptions. It can be configured for intimate and large events. This elegant room is also equipped with two bridal suites and a beautiful balcony overlooking the Hall.

A multi-use space with a stage, dance floor and kosher kitchen, Spector Ballroom serves as a site for wedding parties, simcha celebrations and large functions. It is immediately adjacent to the sanctuary and Traurig Hall, and can be arranged for both dining and dancing. The ballroom seats up to 400 people.
With its elegant displays and private ambiance, the Beck Museum of Judaica is an impressive space with more than 500 artifacts. The internationally known Italian artist, Enzo Gallo, created twelve massive bronze panels for the doors, depicting the names and symbols of the Twelve Tribes of Israel. Two large wooden reliefs made of Honduran mahogony, designed by architect Kenneth Treister, bookend the Museum. The Museum depicts Jewish life cycle events, festivals, Shabbat, Jewish memorabilia and visual arts, and includes both Sephardic and Ashkenazi artifacts.