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New In-Depth Gemora Program

Rabbi Moshe Lieblich and Rabbi Chananya Hoffinger of HaMesivta recently undertook a revolutionary program: An In-Depth Gemora Lesson Plan for Teachers.

This novel method of teaching will enable students to participate in the Gemora lesson through innovative teaching techniques and stimulating classes. Our creative method of teaching will engage and challenge the children’s minds with power points, worksheets and quizzes. Gemora classes will come to life with daily slideshows and enlarged text visuals. As technology advances, we are aiming to advance the quality of this timeless and fundamental class.

Children thrive on routine. The daily lesson plan will include a refreshingly organized structure of learning. Every day, students will begin the lesson with a slide show depicting an overview of the day’s class, and conclude with a comprehensive summary. Consistent quizzes and paced quotas will help the students know what to expect from Gemora class; the consistency will enable each child to feel confident and empowered.

The classes will be divided into daily lessons, providing the teachers with clear guide lines and prepared lessons. Entirely innovative in our schools, teachers will be handed an inclusive lesson plan to guide them through every step of the way.

We are pioneering a ground breaking opportunity for our teachers; even the most well-used sources that teachers turn to for ideas and resources don’t offer any entirely inclusive lessons. The teachers will no longer have to search and sort through hundreds of uploaded worksheets; they will be handed a years’ worth of prepared material on a silver platter.

To find out more about this program or information about enrolling your son to HaMesivta, e-mail Rabbi Lieblich at [email protected]

Leave a Reply

4 Responses to “New In-Depth Gemora Program”

  1. - Katherine November 1st, 5:54 am

    Thumb up!!!


  2. - Crystal November 4th, 11:32 pm

    This really wowed..


  3. - Crore November 29th, 7:11 pm

    Going off of the previous cmnoemt discussion, how do you feel about a very shy, introverted student attempting to get the same sort of information from a teacher as an open and outgoing one? I myself am not a very good speaker, and am very introverted to say the least. In fact, I have some major social phobias which have led me to skipping classes altogether for fear of being called on. For some people this makes sense if you are unprepared, but I typically am up on all my work to the best of my abilities. In response to your video, do you agree with how school systems function with normal test procedures? I find studying specifically for a test is rather self-defeating to actually learning something. If everything not on the test is thrown aside, and a person is really only studying for a good grade, then nothing is really be learned (and more importantly, retained).


  4. - Norma March 28th, 10:50 pm