| D'Var Torah
Lee I. Sherman
Jerusalem is truly unique. This morning I awoke to the alternate sounds of church bells and the Muslim call to prayer, and a view of the walls of the Old City and David's Citadel. The city is inspiring and challenging, as evidenced in the political conversation and the personal spiritual reflection. Last night, I had dinner with a small group of friends, including Avi Melamed, an expert on Israel's security and its relations with its Arabic-speaking neighbors. (See the attached article for Avi's latest thoughts.) As we sat watching the last light of day turn to darkness over the Old City and beyond the Judean Hills down to the Dead Sea, we talked about the political situation in the Middle East, and particularly the governmental transitions occurring in places like Egypt, Tunisia, and Syria, and the effects on Israel.
Transitions in governments of nations are nothing new. In this week's Haftorah, taken from the Book of Samuel, we read about the transition of Israel from a theocracy ruled by the priests and judges to a monarchy and the rule of Saul. The people had clamored for a king, and although opposed, Samuel followed God's instruction and anointed Saul. One may debate whether this governmental transition was better or worse for the nation of Israel, but clearly the change had a dramatic effect on the growth and positioning of the country.
I worry about the governmental shifts that may or may not be happening in places like Egypt, Syria, and Iran, both for the people of those nations as well as for Israel's security. Sitting here in the literal middle of this region, it is impossible not to be aware and concerned. I don't know of any modern day prophets like Samuel, but if they are out there, I assume they too are concerned.
Shabbat Shalom from Jerusalem.
|Energizing the Present, Envisioning the Future: Strengthening Jewish Community
The World Council of Jewish Communal Service (WCJCS) is an international organization of Jewish communal professionals which serves as a vehicle for addressing worldwide Jewish concerns and stimulating professional connections among individuals working on behalf of the worldwide Jewish community. This Sunday through Tuesday, June 24-26, the WCJCS is holding their 12th Quadrennial Conference in Jerusalem. The theme of the conference is "Energizing the Present, Envisioning the Future: Strengthening Jewish Community." The conference brings together experts from the US, Israel, Sweden, the UK and France to discuss issues crucial to the future of the worldwide Jewish community.
Lee Sherman, AJFCA's President & CEO, is a WCJCS board member, and will join these esteemed colleagues as a Quadrennial Conference presenter. On Sunday, he will co-present "Energizing Jewish Identity and Strengthening Communities through Service Learning, Social Services and Civic Engagement" with Dana Talmi, Founding Director of Yahel--Israel Service Learning and Consultant to Repair the World in Israel. Lee sends his regards from Israel and promises to blog from there so that we can all share in his experience.
Allow Me to be Your News Guardian
by Megan Manelli
Every week I am responsible for collating the AJFCA e-newsletter. I look forward to sifting through numerous websites, newsletters, emails, blogs and social media platforms as I determine which articles to include in the Friday bulletin. Lately I have been running into a good, but cumbersome problem. There is an abundance of worthy information made available each week by copious institutes that I find myself with a considerable and sometimes overwhelming amount of information. My goal is to represent the breadth of our member agencies' labor in each newsletter by selecting useful pieces that are geared toward advocacy, boards, disabilities, fundraising, human resources, Judaism, Holocaust survivors, seniors, social media, technology and volunteerism, to name a few. Read more here.
Jewish Child & Family Services of Chicago, IL
Jewish Family Service of Seattle, WA
Jewish Family Services of Metropolitan Detroit, MI
Jewish Family Service of Colorado
Jewish Family & Career Services of Atlanta, GA
Repair the World
Deadline Approaching for Potential Funding by Completing Survey on Volunteers
AJFCA needs your agency's participation in a national study of Jewish institutions, conducted by our partner, Repair the World. This is the first national study to focus on the use of volunteers in Jewish institutions, and AJFCA's Volunteer Initiative will benefit directly from the results. To learn more about the survey and how your agency might be eligible to win a $3,000 grant toward volunteer development click here. Please complete the survey by Friday, June 29, 2012.
Peoplehood and Fragmentation
Peoplehood and Fragmentation,June 17, 2012, eJP, by Erica Brown
[This essay is from The Peoplehood Papers, volume 8 - Nurturing Jewish Peoplehood in the 21st Century - What Should We Do Differently? - published by the Center for Jewish Peoplehood Education.]
Walk into most synagogues in North America today and you will find services for everyone: a tot Shabbat, a junior congregation, senior lunches, and latke and vodka programs for men in mid-life. They may not always be advertised within age brackets, but we all know who the target audience is. Sisterhoods have even been divided in some synagogues to cater to both young professionals/young mothers and older empty-nesters.
This is not only true for synagogues. Federations and JCCs create happy hours for their hip twenty-year-olds and gallery showings for those over 50. It's true that we've always had to market to specific populations to attract participants, but now we hardly have any programming meant to bring the entire community together. And this is not only true for institutional programming. Erica Brown, -in-residence for the Jewish Federation of Greater Washington has found it to be true in the socializing that takes place out of buildings. "We often have people around our Shabbat table who are 10-20 years younger or older, but are rarely invited to join families outside of our age range and if we are, it will be to those who are older than we are, not younger."
Read Peoplehood and Fragmentation to learn more about intergenerational planning and what is lost when millennials and baby-boomers aren't brought together to talk, debate and socialize.
Six Theory of Change Pitfalls to Avoid
Six Theory of Change Pitfalls to Avoid, May 23, 2012, Stanford Social Innovation Review, by Matthew Forti
Over the past decade, more and more nonprofits have developed a theory of change- that is, an articulation of the results an organization must achieve to be successful, and how it, working alone or with others, will achieve them. Organizations do this either of their own volition or because funders, board members, or other parties ask them to do so. In fact, according to Innovation Network's State of Evaluation 2010, half of nonprofits report having a theory of change, and of those, nearly 80 percent either created or revised it in the past year. But simply putting boxes and lines down on paper doesn't guarantee that your organization will make better decisions.
To start, a good theory of change should answer six big questions:
1. Who are you seeking to influence or benefit (target population)?
2. What benefits are you seeking to achieve (results)?
3. When will you achieve them (time period)?
4. How will you and others make this happen (activities, strategies, resources, etc.)?
5. Where and under what circumstances will you do your work (context)?
6. Why do you believe your theory will bear out (assumptions)?
Read the entire article to learn about the six major pitfalls that, if avoided, can help nonprofits create actionable theories of change.
Volunteers Are Not Free Labor
Volunteers Are Not Free Labor, June 20, 2012, eJP, by Stephen G. Donshik
Most nonprofit organizations are thrilled to have volunteers working with them. Unfortunately, not all understand that before they can reap the benefits of utilizing volunteers, they must first commit to providing them with a meaningful experience. Only by investing and committing to the person who is prepared to donate their time will the volunteer be an asset to the organization.
Remember that from the perspective of the volunteers, they want an experience that simultaneously enables them to help people, learn new things and develop new skills while they are providing a service to the community. When an organization invests in its volunteers the volunteers will better serve the agency and feel a deeper sense of accomplishment, which ultimately benefits everyone involved.
Click here to read more about developing a meaningful volunteer experience: designating a volunteer staff member, drafting a letter of agreement, volunteer training, guidance, supervision and the importance of volunteer feedback.
Collaborating in Good and Bad Times for the Right Reasons
Collaborating in Good and Bad Times for the Right Reasons, June 1, 2012, Chronicle of Philanthropy, by Peter Kramer
Though it may not always feel like it, the Great Recession officially ended in June 2009--three years ago. Nonprofits have been hit hard with increased demand for services and a shifting funding landscape in the years since the economic crisis began, and predictably there has been much talk of a resulting spike in collaborations and mergers. But the notion that collaborations are somehow linked with recessions leads to the false assumption that nonprofits should collaborate because of financial motivations.
Organizing strategic collaborations solely to reduce costs does not set up collaborating partners for success, and it ignores a fundamental function: to do a better job of accomplishing the mission.
So why do we associate tough economic times with collaborations and mergers?
Read the entire article to learn the answer and more about the right reasons to collaborate.
|9 MORE Ways Board Members Can Raise Money Without Fundraising |
9 MORE Ways Board Members Can Raise Money Without Fundraising, June 20, 2012, Social Velocity, by Nell Edgington
According to Social Velocity President, Nell Edgington it seems so obvious to that there are a million different ways for board members to contribute to the bottom-line of their nonprofits, that it didn't occur to her that a list like 9 Ways Board Members Can Raise Money Without Fundraising could be so valuable. But apparently it was.
So Nell wanted to add to the list, to give people even more ideas for how their board can contribute to the financial engine of their nonprofit without ever asking for money. And maybe with all of these options, more nonprofits will institute a requirement that EVERY board member contribute (either with a personal gift or by implementing some of these ideas) financially to the organization. So here are 9 more ways that board members who are fundraising "shy" can raise money for their nonprofit:
- Invite 5 Friends to Tour the Program
- Talk About Your Nonprofit on Facebook
- Show Up to One of Your Nonprofit's Events
- Tell The Story Of Why You Serve
- Help Craft a Case for Support
- Analyze Your Networks
- Go on a Solicitation Call
- Educate a Funder About the Power of Capacity Capital
- Give a Gift
Read the entire article to learn about these nine ways in more detail.
4 Laws of Networks - and What They Say About Your Best Messenger
4 Laws of Networks, June 19 2012, Katya's Nonprofit Marketing Blog, by Katya Andersen
If there's one thing that's changed in marketing lately, it's the relative importance of the messenger. Not so long ago, the world was dominated by broadcast marketing - also known as "spray and pray." You were the messenger, and you'd promulgate your official message to as many people as possible, praying that someone would listen - and buy, give or act. And a lot of the time it worked. Old-school advertisers will remember Sarnoff's Law, which said the value of a radio or TV station was proportional to the number of listeners or viewers. When a viewer was added, the value of ad space went up by one.
But in an era when most of the world's population has a phone and is half connect to the Internet, the most important messengers aren't the official ones - they are our peers, whose opinions are just a click away. When Edelman's 2012 Trust Barometer came out earlier this year, the biggest finding was the increasing stock people put in the recommendations of people like them. We've all experienced it. When is the last time you trusted an ad for a hotel over a review on Trip Advisor? In speaking about this finding, David Armano of Edelman noted, it is important that we "share the stage with 'regular' people who have a voice via a variety of social channels," as well as to be "in tune with the topics and issues they care about and discuss."
Click here to read more and learn what model applies to this new peer-dominated world.
Submit a Proposal - 2013 Aging in America Conference
Share your expertise with more than 3,000 attendees who will come to Chicago March 12th-16th from across the nation to hear about your experiences, best practices and lessons learned at the 2013 Aging in America Conference. Whether you are a seasoned presenter at Aging in America or submitting for the first time, you are encouraged to submit a proposal by July 2nd to present. Click here for more information.
2012 Jewish Communal Service Association Awards
Nominations are now being accepted for the 2012 JCSA Young Pro Award, the 2012 Mandelkorn Distinguished Service Award, and the Norman Edell Scholarship. Please review requirements and download nomination materials for all awards here.
Discover New Elements of Success in The Raiser's Edge(i)
The Raiser's Edge(i) now comes all inclusive with state of the art tools to make your busy, nonprofit fundraiser world much easier. With built in e-communication tools, advanced reporting and role-based dashboards, wealth screening, and data mining, everything you need is only a click away. Sign up today for a 15 minute speed webinar.
Maximize Fundraising Results with an Analytical Approach to Wealth Intelligence
Numbers, when correlated with possibilities, can tell a compelling story. Whether you're looking to understand your current donors or build your pipeline of qualified prospects, you need a well-thought and well-executed strategy. Data analytics play an important role in the fundraising strategy and decision making process.
Want to learn more? Download your copy of Wealth Engine's latest white paper, An Analytical Approach to Wealth Intelligence, and learn how a systematic approach to understanding your donors and prospects can help you uncover new opportunities, save time and better focus your fundraising efforts.
- The role of analytics in fundraising strategy
- WealthEngine's unique approach to developing and utilizing analytics
- Best practices and real world examples for applying custom analytics
- Determining the optimal solution to meet your goals
Click here to access An Analytical Approach to Wealth Intelligence.
|CMS Regional Map|Click here to view the Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Service's regional map, including offices and contact information.
News From Sharsheret
Tell Sharsheret How You're Thriving
More than 1,500 breast cancer survivors have taken the National Survivorship Survey, providing valuable feedback that will help shape Sharsheret's new survivorship program, Thriving Again. If you haven't taken the survey and would like to share your experience, you can take the survey today and pass the link along to any breast cancer survivors you know who were diagnosed at or before the age of 45. You can also share your experience at Sharsheret's upcoming online focus group from anywhere in the U.S. If you are interested in participating, or know someone who may be, contact Program Coordinator Danna Averbook.
New Financial Health Program
Sharsheret is excited to announce the development of a new program to address financial wellness during a health crisis. Sharsheret wants to learn more about your questions regarding insurance coverage, treatment costs, and financial and estate planning after a diagnosis. Save the date for Sharsheret's Financial Health Roundtable Discussion, Wednesday, November 7, 2012. For more information, contact Link Program Coordinator Adina Fleischmann. This program is made possible with a generous grant from The Jewish Women's Foundation of New York .
Advance Payment Accountable Care Organization
The Center for Medicare and Medicaid Innovation (Innovation Center) is testing the Advance Payment Accountable Care Organization (ACO) Model for participants in the Medicare Shared Savings Program. The Shared Savings Program provides incentives for participating health care providers who agree to work together and become accountable for coordinating care for patients. The Advance Payment ACO Model is designed to test whether physician-owned or rural providers participating in the Shared Savings Program would benefit from additional start-up resources to build the necessary infrastructure, such as new staff or information technology systems. Selected participants in the testing of the Advance Payment ACO Model will receive upfront and monthly payments, which they can use to make important investments in their care coordination infrastructures.
Last October, the Innovation Center had announced that applications for the testing of the Advance Payment ACO model would only be accepted for the Shared Savings Program start dates of April 1, 2012 and July 1, 2012. Today, however, the Innovation Center announced that it is accepting applications for an additional round of Advance Payment ACO Model for organizations that would begin the Shared Savings Program on January 1, 2013.
Organizations interested in the testing of the Advance Payment ACO Model should start their application process by submitting a mandatory non-binding Notice of Intent (NOI) to apply for the Shared Savings Program performance period that begins January 1, 2013. This NOI is due June 30, 2012. Organizations that submit this NOI will then have the opportunity to submit applications to both the Shared Savings Program and the Advance Payment ACO Model. Information regarding the Shared Savings Program and the NOI is available at: http://www.cms.gov/Medicare/Medicare-Fee-for-Service-Payment/sharedsavingsprogram/Application.html. More information about the Advance Payment ACO model is available at: http://innovations.cms.gov/initiatives/ACO/Advance-Payment/index.html.
Seeking Input on Training Strategy and Disability Programming
The Corporation for National and Community Service (CNCS) wants your input. CNCS is seeking the best thinking from the national service network and the public about two key topics: a unified training and technical assistance strategy, and disability programming for all CNCS programs. A notice has been published in the Federal Register inviting public comment on these topics. Your feedback will be used to inform planning as CNCS transitions from a formula-based methodology to competitive processes for awarding funds.
There are several ways you can participate. You may send your written comments to firstname.lastname@example.org. You may participate in a CNCS-hosted listening session at the National Conference on Volunteering and Service or conference calls later this month (see below). You can also submit your comments via www.regulations.gov, by mail, or by fax. Details on these methods are in the Federal Register notice.
Conference Call #1: Monday, June 25th, 4:00pm ET, call-in number 888-324-4147, participant passcode: POWELL
Conference Call #2: Thursday, June 28th, 12:30pm ET, call-in number 800-779-1632, participant passcode: 2116663
If you plan to join a conference call, please send an email with your name, title, organization, contact information, and which call you will be joining to email@example.com. Transcripts will be available on the CNCS website following each call. Please check the CNCS website for further information and updates.
Addictions Specialists' Group - Response Deadline Today
At the request of our Addictions Specialists in Seattle and Chicago, AJFCA is working on creating a forum for professional staff who work with Jews in the field of Addictions. We envision this forum as a means to share information and best practices in working with all types of addictions in the Jewish community via email/member forum and conference calls. Other features for this group, such as speakers, webinars and in-person gatherings, will be determined by the group once it convenes.
If there is a professional at your agency who works in Addictions--either as his/her entire job or as a piece of it--who might be interested in joining this community of practice, please have the professional email Lisa Budlow by June 22nd. Thank you.
Foundation Directory Online Renewal
In August 2011, more than 30 of our member agencies signed on to participate in AJFCA's institution-wide subscription to the Foundation Center's Foundation Directory Online Professional Plan. Each participating agency paid a significantly-reduced subscription fee of $390 for one year's access to the online directory of more than 100,000 foundations, corporate donors and grant making public charities. Users are able to build custom searches through nine comprehensive databases.
In the first ten months of our subscription, AJFCA agencies created approximately 5,600 searches. According to the Foundation Center, AJFCA has created about 7,500 searches in the past year. In other words, our agencies saw real value in this tool and have made excellent use of it for the past two years!
The second subscription year will come to a close in mid-August. All users will have to renew if they would like another year of access. Member agencies who are interested in joining for the third year (whether or not you participated in year one or two) will have that opportunity. Assuming we have approximately 30 members join, the cost again will be approximately $400 per agency. If you are interested in participating, please email Megan Manelli no later than August 3, 2012.
For the fifth consecutive year, Jewish Family Service of San Diego has earned the highest rating for sound fiscal management, the coveted 4-star designation from Charity Navigator, America's premier charity evaluator.
According to Ken Berger, President and CEO of Charity Navigator, Jewish Family Service earned its 4-star rating through its ability to efficiently manage and grow its finances.
"Only 5% of the charities we rate have received at least five consecutive 4-star evaluations," said Berger. "This outstanding accomplishment means that Jewish Family Service of San Diego outperforms most other charities in America. This 'exceptional' designation from Charity Navigator differentiates Jewish Family Service of San Diego from its peers and demonstrates to the public it is worthy of their trust."
"This accomplishment," said Michael Hopkins, CEO of Jewish Family Service, "is a testament to our Board of Directors and staff who take great pride in fulfilling our mission and managing our resources so we can help as many clients as possible in our programs. It addresses perhaps the greatest donor concern-that your money is stewarded wisely and put to good use. As Charity Navigator puts it, 'this exceptional designation differentiates Jewish Family Service of San Diego from its peers and demonstrates to the public it is worthy of their trust.' "
In response to community need, the Jewish Social Service Agency is proud to have recently launched a comprehensive program for specialized bereavement support for survivors of suicide loss, encompassing expert clinical training, counseling services, a support group, information and referral services, and community educational programs. The Suicide Grief Support Program includes:
Counseling: Specialized counseling for individuals, couples and family members.
Support Groups: Monthly; for those who have lost a loved one to suicide. The group, facilitated by a trained JSSA clinician (with expertise and specialized training in bereavement and suicide loss), offers a comfortable, safe and respectful setting to share feelings and gain support. This group is offered at no charge.
Information and Referral Services: Linking and referring family members and loved ones to community support services.
Community Educational Programs: CEU trainings for mental health professionals and specialized free community workshops.
To learn more click here.
On June 11th, Jewish Family Service of Rochester received the Elmer Louis Award from the Jewish Federation of Greater Rochester for the Brighton Food Cupboard for superior programming in the Rochester Jewish Community.
The Brighton Food Cupboard, a program of JFS Rochester in cooperation with the Brighton Central School District, Foodlink, other community organizations and volunteers, opened in 2010 to help prevent and reduce hunger and food insecurity for individuals and families in Brighton and the surrounding communities. In addition to supplying food to approximately 500 individuals per month, the Brighton Food Cupboard houses a JFS social work case manager who meets with Food Cupboard clients to assess and make referrals based on their needs.
Jewish Community Services of Baltimore has a new website, www.jcsbaltimore.org; same address, with a new fresh look! The new website is:
- Easy to navigate....Find the services you need fast.
- Interactive...Reading and commenting on the JCS blog is a breeze.
- Convenient....Purchase JCS contribution cards and make donations online.
- User friendly...Employers can view featured candidates that match their vacant positions or submit job openings for FREE.
- Accessible...Request more information about volunteer opportunities.
- Contemporary....JCS understands and addresses the concerns of today.
Jewish Family Services of Greater Kansas City's JET Express program was featured on Fox 4 News on June 19th. When elderly folks hang up their car keys for good, some can feel trapped and isolated. But there are some services in the Kansas area that offer driver services to help elderly people stay active. One of the services is called JET Express, run through Jewish Family Services of Greater Kansas City. The rides are incredibly low cost, only $5 for a round trip. Demand for rides far exceeds the volunteer drivers right now. JET Express is always looking for volunteers and does partially reimburse drivers to help ease costs. For more information about JET Express click here.
Benefits Counseling 101: The Five Phases of Benefits Access
Benefits counselors play a critical role in helping clients learn about and apply for various public benefit programs. But what's really involved in helping your clients "get" public benefits? Is it screening their income and resources for eligibility or helping them complete an application? The answer is yes, but there is so much more!
NCOA's June webinar will walk through the full spectrum of benefits assistance:
- Outreach and education
- Application assistance
- Understanding how to use the benefit, and
These stages are vital for ensuring that clients receive, use, and keep the benefits they are eligible for. NCOA will share examples from a variety of states and local organizations to discuss creative and effective ways of accomplishing these phases. They'll also talk about opportunities to enhance benefits access work through stronger partnerships.
This training is geared toward those who are new to benefits counseling, and to those who want to learn more about the full continuum of benefits access. This training will be offered at two different times.
Benefits Counseling 101: The Five Phases of Benefits Access
Tuesday, June 26th, 2:00pm ET - REGISTER HERE
Wednesday, June 27th, 2:00pm ET - REGISTER HERE
Find more information about NCOA webinars, and download the slides prior to the webinar here.
Benefits Access for Older Adults: Helping Clients Find Programs to Boost Their Economic Security
One in three older Americans is economically insecure-lacking the resources needed to meet basic food, housing, and medical needs. For these vulnerable older adults, who may have few opportunities to increase their earnings, public and private benefits can be a critical tool to help them free up limited income. Yet millions of seniors who qualify for this help are not enrolled in programs that can help them pay for food, prescriptions, medical care, and household utilities.
What are these benefits and how can we increase knowledge and access to them? That's the question we'll cover in this webinar. Discover:
- What benefits-public and private-are available to low-income older adults to help them remain healthy and independent.
- Common reasons why seniors are missing out on these programs, and strategies to address stigma and misconceptions around benefits.
- Tools and resources available to help them apply for benefits.
Benefits Access for Older Adults: Helping Clients Find Programs to Boost Their Economic Security
Thursday, June 28th, 1:30pm ET - REGISTER HERE
"How to Milk It: You've Got a Sizable Email List and Lots of Fans on Social Networks. Now What?"
We all know that email (the original online social medium since 1979) is the main driver of value for multi-channel marketing for nonprofits. If you're like Care2, you've spent tons of time and effort to build a large community on social networks.
BUT, how many of us are truly integrating social marketing and direct response to get the most out of both?
You can make these work together when you have a socially enlightened view of your email audience. Think about it. How would you improve your email & social fundraising, advocacy, event and public relations campaigns if you had a strong understanding of what your supporters are doing across the Web?
Join three leading nonprofit marketing experts, Peter Genuardi of SpotRight, Heather Shelby of Environmental Defense Fund, and Justin Perkins of Care2, as they explore some of the latest strategies for milking the most value out of your email list and social media communities. In this webinar you will learn how to:
- Socially profile your email audience
- Define and capitalize your influencers on campaigns and public relations
- Improve the targeting and content of your social ad investments
- Listen to what people are saying online, remarket to them, and improve your campaign results
"How to Milk It: You've Got a Sizable Email List and Lots of Fans on Social Networks. Now What?" -- Thursday, June 28th at 2pm ET - REGISTER HERE
Making the Most of NCOA's Crossroads
Did you ever wish you could ask a colleague's advice and didn't know who to call? Attend NCOA's free one-hour webinar on using NCOA's online community, Crossroads. Learn how it can connect you with aging-field professionals nationwide--and help you in your job! Take a tour through the site's discussion areas and library and learn how to change your e-mail settings--and more! See how Crossroads can help you:
- Connect with colleagues.
- Share best practices.
- Find ways to do your job better--and improve the lives of older adults.
Making the Most of NCOA's Crossroads
Thursday, June 28th, 2:00pm ET - REGISTER HERE
________________________________________________________________________________________ Health Care Symposia: Issues Unique to Younger Jewish Women - Free National Teleconference and Webinar
Join Sharsheret for a free symposium, "New Advances in Gynecological Health Before and After Cancer." This symposium will focus on the most current research regarding gynecological concerns before and after a breast cancer or ovarian cancer diagnosis. Panelists include Dr. Tessa Cigler, Dr. Elizabeth Poynor, Clinical Supervisor Shera Dubitsky, and a Sharsheret Peer Supporter. For more information and to register, email firstname.lastname@example.org.
"New Advances in Gynecological Health Before and After Cancer"
Wednesday, July 11th, 8:00pm ET