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The Edward and Beth Honig Family Foundation

Supported Causes & Past Events

Through the Edward Honig and Beth Honig Foundation, Beth supports numerous causes. She and her husband, Edward Honig, host events in their home’s catering loft, opening their door to organizations and groups to advance the greater good of humanity. In this gallery, you’ll find just a handful of the countless affairs, fundraisers, and celebrations whose success both Edward and Beth are proud to have bolstered.

The Puah Institute

Beth and Edward proudly presented The Puah Benefit in July 2015.

Beth and Edward proudly presented The Puah Benefit in July 2015.

The Puah Institute is near and dear to Beth and Edward’s heart. This vital organization provides FREE counseling, referrals and support to thousands of couples suffering from infertility and who are experiences challenges as they attempt to grow their families. Puah’s discreet and caring counselors combine pastoral care with modern reproductive medicine. The benefit not only served as fundraiser for the work that Puah does, but also an opportunity to raise awareness about reproductive health issues at both the social and medical levels.

The Dvash Project

The Edward Honig and Beth Honig Foundation supports The Dvash Project.

The Edward Honig and Beth Honig Foundation supports The Dvash Project.

This semi-monthly event features dating mentor, a Rabbi, a psychologist—and a host of single men and women in their 20s, 30s, and 40s who are eager to meet new people and forge meaningful relationships. The Dvash Project has successfully helped many singles reach what’s known as Chuppah, which is the canopy under which soon-to-be-married Jewish couples stand on their wedding day. Having enjoyed nearly 30 years of marriage, Edward and Beth Honig are incredibly passionate about helping people in the community find lasting love and commitment.

Holocaust Survival

The Edward Honig and Beth Honig Foundation hosted 200 guests for this celebratory occasion marking the 75th anniversary of Kristallnacht. Photo courtesy of 5 Towns Jewish Times.
The Edward Honig and Beth Honig Foundation hosted 200 guests for this celebratory occasion marking the 75th anniversary of Kristallnacht. Photo courtesy of 5 Towns Jewish Times.

The United States Holocaust Memorial Museums defines Kristallnacht as follows:

Kristallnacht, literally, “Night of Crystal,” is often referred to as the “Night of Broken Glass.” The name refers to the wave of violent anti-Jewish pogroms which took place on November 9 and 10, 1938. This wave of violence took place throughout Germany, annexed Austria, and in areas of the Sudetenland in Czechoslovakia recently occupied by German troops.

Kristallnacht owes its name to the shards of shattered glass that lined German streets in the wake of the pogrom—broken glass from the windows of synagogues, homes, and Jewish-owned businesses plundered and destroyed during the violence.

 Jewish Community Council of the Rockaway Peninsula & Partners In Torah For Special Needs

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