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FAMILY Matters V O LU M E 29, N O. 2 • S P R I N G 201 9





Serving people of all faiths, ages, incomes, and abilities

SEEING SANDY’S POTENTIAL Client Spotlight, page 4

From the


Dear Friends,

In this issue of Family Matters, we’re highlighting the work JFS is doing to support older adults in our community. As baby boomers age—and seniors live longer—the demand for support services is growing exponentially. JFS remains committed to serving this population with needed support services that improve quality of life and ensure that older adults stay supported, connected, and engaged. Jewish tradition teaches us to honor and respect our elders for their wisdom. The Torah considers old age to be both a blessing and a virtue. Older adults hold a special place in all our hearts, as they should. They’ve contributed a lifetime of hard work, sacrifice, and hardship to make our world a better place. They continue to contribute to our society and have much to offer. We owe them the opportunity to age with purpose, dignity, and in comfort. And as they become frail and vulnerable, we have an obligation to make sure they are cared for and not forgotten. I share JFS’s long-term commitment to supporting older adults and helping them maintain their independence through the array of services offered in our Jay and Rose Phillips Senior Solutions Center. While the growth of the older adult demographic presents its challenges, it’s also an opportunity to expand what we’re doing by increasing our support to caregivers, strengthening programs focused more on prevention

and less on crisis intervention, and engaging a volunteer pool to fill in the gaps of care needs. The Senior Solutions team is hard at work identifying ways we Linda P. Foster can deepen our impact on those we serve and is continually exploring partnerships and funding that improve the lives of older adults throughout the Denver and Boulder area. I hope you’ll join me in supporting the JFS programs that provide vital support services to older adults in our community. Whether it’s food and companionship for a homebound senior, homemaker services for a Holocaust survivor, or engaging activities for a group of older adults to do together, JFS is ensuring this population has the support it needs to thrive. L’shalom,

Linda P. Foster President and CEO

Jewish Family Service of Colorado (JFS)

believes in strengthening the community by providing vital services to people in need. Founded in 1872, JFS is a nonsectarian, nonprofit human services agency serving metro Denver and Boulder. The agency has a strong reputation for quality, high-impact services that each year benefit nearly 24,000 people. JFS helps seniors maintain a high quality of life, provides quality mental health counseling to children and adults, offers training and job placement to people with significant barriers to employment, and works to reduce hunger and prevent homelessness for families in crisis. JFS serves people of all faiths, races, ages, incomes, and abilities. Family Matters is published quarterly by Jewish Family Service of Colorado, 3201 S. Tamarac Dr., Denver, CO 80231 / jewishfamilyservice.org


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Featuring Peyton Manning is April 3

Join us for an

engaging conversation with Peyton Manning, one of the biggest names in American sports, as the keynote speaker of the JFS Executive Luncheon on Wednesday, April 3 at the Seawell Ballroom in the Denver Performing Arts Complex, 1350 Arapahoe Street. Doors open at 11:30 a.m. and the program begins promptly at noon. Through a moderated discussion with former NFL player and current radio show host Brandon Stokley, Peyton will share his insights on leadership, persistence, winning, and giving back. For more information, please contact Kate Shephard at 720.248.4633 or kshephard@jewishfamilyservice.org.

Thank you to our sponsors for helping to make this a winning event! Sponsors as of March 4, 2019. Hall of Fame Sponsor—$25,000

Champion Sponsors—$15,000 Charlie Gwirtsman and Nancy Reichman Kris Family Fund

—Andrea and Scott Stillman

Brent and Julie Morse

MVP Sponsors—$12,000 DataLab Digital Advertising Celeste Grynberg Aaron and Niah Hyatt Mindy Levy Peckar and Steven Peckar ROI Equities—Jamie and Leanna Harris Richard and Michele Right Jane E. and Stanton Rosenbaum Sam and Stephanie Zaitz Zall Commercial Real Estate FA M I LY M AT T E R S S P R I N G 2019


CLIENT Spotlight

Seeing Sandy’s Potential Sandy Marsik

is 71 years old and legally blind. She suffers from a rare genetic disease that has resulted in the loss of most of her vision. Since her diagnosis, she’s had cataracts in both eyes, macular degeneration, and Sandy Marsik and her glaucoma. She’s had service dog, Mitzvah five corneal transplant surgeries. While her eyesight has improved after each, the disease always progresses. Before her vision challenges forced her to retire, Sandy was a successful oncology nurse in Chicago. The disease started to impact her in 1995, and in 2013 her doctor declared her legally blind. She could no longer drive or earn a living. “It hit me in the stomach,” she says. “Losing my vision was something I didn’t anticipate.” As the disease continued to advance, it got to the point that Sandy couldn’t take care of daily living tasks. Then, she took a fall. A good friend intervened and recommended that she contact JFS for help. When Sandy reached out to JFS, she was connected with Eve Lowinger, a JFS care manager who oversees her care plan and keeps Sandy living safely and independently. It was the beginning of a long-term relationship of care and support that is helping Sandy thrive. Losing her vision took an emotional toll on Sandy. She began seeing a JFS therapist who specializes in aging issues and could help her process her immense sense of loss. Because she could no longer drive, JFS helped her with transportation so she could get to doctor appointments and run errands. Sandy’s blindness has also limited her ability to maintain her apartment and cook for herself. She can’t do laundry, vacuum, mop, or any of the day-to-day tasks

that most people take for granted. Operating the stove is dangerous for Sandy, so she is limited in her ability to prepare meals for herself. To keep Sandy living independently, Eve arranged for a JFS homemaker who cleans Sandy’s apartment, including doing laundry and changing the sheets. Justine Berg visits Sandy “Having Justine once a week and does in my life is such a all the heavy lifting that blessing. Without Sandy can no longer do, her, I’d be living in plus helps to organize her kitchen and closets a pigsty.” so she can find things. —Sandy Marsik With Justine’s help, Sandy can safely use the stovetop and prepare simple meals for herself. “Having Justine in my life is such a blessing. Without her, I’d be living in a pigsty,” she confesses.

From left to right: Eve Lowinger, Sandy Marsik, and Justine Berg 4

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Justine is more than a housekeeper to Sandy. “We’ve become good friends,” she says. She looks after me. It helps that she loves my service dog Mitzvah as much as I do.” The feeling is mutual for Justine. She has been working for JFS for the past year and enjoys her role as a homemaker for older adults. “I was a housekeeper for a local for-profit service and felt really unappreciated,” says Justine. “I was just cleaning houses and it wasn’t very rewarding. I enjoy meeting and interacting with the people I work with through JFS. It’s more personal and rewarding. I am making friends with all the people I work for.” Eve and Sandy have also formed a deep connection. Eve makes sure Sandy has everything she needs and personally takes her to medical appointments and to Talking Books Colorado every week, where Sandy can access audio books to satisfy her deep love of reading. Eve helps calm Sandy’s anxiety by being there when she’s “I can talk to Eve needed. about things that “I can talk are bothering me. to Eve about things that are I share feelings bothering me,” that I normally says Sandy. “I wouldn’t with share feelings From left to right: Eve Lowinger, Sandy Marsik, and Justine Berg others. I can tell that I normally Sandy is extremely appreciative of JFS. “Thank you her my problems wouldn’t with so much,” she says. “The support I receive is wonderful. It and she helps me others. I can tell her my has brought people into my life who have become my problems and she helps resolve them.” support system that I can count on. JFS offers me amazing me resolve them.” —Sandy Marsik help and does it in a personal, caring way, which is really JFS helped to establish important to me.” “Team Sandy” to give her reliable, organized support with her care manager, homemaker, friends, and family. Sandy can rely on her team to take care of her every need.

FA M I LY M AT T E R S S P R I N G 2019



The Changing Landscape of Service to Older Adults

By Chandra Matthews, Director of the Jay and Rose Phillips Senior Solutions Center

Every single day,

the Senior Solutions team at JFS works to coordinate an array of services to help older adults live as independently as possible for as long as possible. Right now, someone is likely getting their house cleaned by one of our dedicated homemakers. Another client is opening the door to a JFS driver there to drop off a kosher meal. And yet another is talking Chandra Matthews intently with their care manager about coordinating services to help them remain in their own home for as long as possible. This is merely a snapshot of the many services offered by the Senior Solutions department at JFS. We are honored to provide these and so much more! As a result of the growth of this population, however, the landscape of services to older adults is changing. By 2050, Colorado’s older adult population will double, a demographic By 2050, Colorado’s change that will older adult population impact Colorado’s economy, will double, a infrastructure, demographic change the age and skills that will impact of its workforce, Colorado’s economy, and the social infrastructure, the landscape. Due to this demographic age and skills of its shift, there is an workforce, and the ever-growing social landscape need for increased —Colorado Health Institute service offerings for older adults, particularly services that support them in maintaining their independence and ability to live in their


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communities of choice. Through a union of home-based services and community engagement opportunities, JFS continues to implement individualized services and activities to meet the needs of the growing population of older adults that are designed to meet their individual needs, not just those of the “typical senior.” The increase in demand for service also begs the question, who will pay for it? It is unlikely that private or public funding will be able to keep pace with the rapid growth of the older adult population, so service delivery must also be innovative, efficient, and cost-effective. JFS believes we must work to engage the entire community in meeting the needs of its older adults. We work to engage neighbors and other community members to help our clients. We also utilize volunteers and student interns and understand the importance of supporting family and other caregivers who provide countless hours of assistance to their loved ones. As we navigate this changing landscape, we are fortunate to have support from a variety of foundations, donors, and government entities that help us provide these vital services and we will continue to pursue partnerships that will allow us to expand service to keep up with demand and achieve our mission of serving those in need. Chandra Matthews, MSW, is the director of the Jay and Rose Phillips Senior Solutions Center, where she is responsible for providing leadership, vision, strategic direction, and program development to all JFS programs serving older adults. Chandra has spent her career dedicated to improving the lives of older adults through direct social work practice, advocacy, and program development and implementation. She is most passionate about ensuring older adults can live their lives with the utmost dignity and respect. Chandra received a Bachelor of Arts in Psychology from Texas Tech University and a Master of Social Work from the University of Denver.


CircleTalkTM: Enter as Strangers, Leave as Friends

For some older adults

who leave their homes for the security and support offered by senior residential communities, the transition is difficult. Social networks are disrupted or lost leading to loneliness, isolation, and lack of meaningful community. A growing body of research shows that these transitions can increase the risk of cognitive decline, dementia, and depression. A survey done by health insurer Cigna in 2018 found that loneliness rivals smoking and obesity as a health risk. CircleTalk members in Broomfield sharing stories and getting to know each other Many older adults are missing a is now implementing its fourth CircleTalk group in the deep human connection and a sense of Boulder area with another four scheduled for 2019. Beyond self, which negatively impacts their health and well-being. creating a safe space for people to connect, Boulder JFS is It’s a void being addressed by Boulder JFS with its working to create a sustainable program by training group implementation of the CircleTalk™ program that engages participants as peer leaders who will continue to guide and older adults in meaningful conversations about the things grow the program. Since launching in 2018, the CircleTalk that matter most to them. program has engaged 30 older adults. If someone gave you a million dollars to spend on The CircleTalk motto, “Enter as strangers, leave as yourself, how would you spend it? If you could give it friends,” has come to life in the group that meets at the away to make the world a better place, to whom would Broomfield Community Center. Because the sharing is you give it? These are the types of questions that older deeply personal, strong bonds among group members are adults explore together in the 12-week CircleTalk program. formed. Everyone participates, and everyone has a stake in CircleTalk was created to address the need to disrupt the success of loneliness and isolation in the lives of older adults. The “It’s been the group. curriculum and methodology provide dynamic and fascinating to see “It’s been thoughtful social engagement programming that is the participants fascinating to see the relevant to participants’ lives. The program encourages participants reveal group members to open up to others, self-reflect, connect reveal more of more of themselves and to something bigger than themselves, and finally, explore themselves and deeper layers of the mystery of life and their purpose in it. CircleTalk draws share deeper layers share their stories,” says group connections between group members’ experiences, of their stories.” facilitator Deb Grojean. giving them the chance to speak to the real moments —Deb Grojean, CircleTalk facilitator “They are really getting to that shape their lives and sense of self. know one another in this safe and structured environment. Boulder JFS received funding from Foothills United I feel privileged to be in this ’circle‘ with them.” Way and the City of Boulder Health Equity Fund to bring CircleTalk to individuals who may not be able to access and/or afford this type of programming. Boulder JFS FA M I LY M AT T E R S S P R I N G 2019




A Shared Love of Family Brought Two Strangers Together

When Lexi Szewczuga’s grandmother in

Milwaukee, Wisconsin, passed away last fall, she wanted to honor her grandma’s memory by helping a local senior. “My mom often visited my grandma in her nursing home and shared that hardly any of the residents had visitors and how excited they were when people did visit,” Lexi explains. She used Volunteer Match to search for opportunities helping seniors and found the Friendly Visitor program at Jewish Family Service. While she wasn’t familiar with the local JFS, she has a connection to the agency. Lexi’s grandmother was separated from her own father in Poland during WWII. They both survived the Holocaust and were reunited in Wisconsin thanks to an ad her father placed in Milwaukee Jewish Family Service’s newsletter! Mary Bradley, 95, who likes to be called “Mrs. Bradley,” lives independently in a sunny apartment filled with homemade quilts and drawings from her greatgrandchildren. Over the past couple of years, her eyesight declined, and she needed some assistance. She called JFS and signed up for homemaker services and care management. When Mrs. Bradley met with her care manager last summer, she realized she also needed help organizing her paperwork, including the large volume of letters and drawings from her great-grandchildren. She requested a volunteer from JFS to tackle this project. The Volunteer Services department then worked diligently to select the right volunteer from a pool of applicants. “When matching a Friendly Visitor to a senior client, I look for commonalities as well as personalities that complement each other to make the match as mutually beneficial as possible,” says Christine Gillow, Volunteer Services manager. When Mrs. Bradley met Lexi, 26, about six months ago, it was a perfect match! “She’s close in age to some of my great-grandchildren and I instantly felt comfortable with her,” says Mrs. Bradley. “Time goes so much slower when I’m by myself and I really enjoy when Lexi comes to help me. Interacting with her is a bright spot in my day.


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Mrs. Mary Bradley and her friendly visitor, Lexi Szewczuga

I am lucky to have a lot of family nearby, but they can’t always come over, so Lexi fills up part of my day, which I really appreciate.” Lexi enjoys helping Mrs. Bradley organize correspondence to her family and friends and hearing about her large family. “She has an amazing array of people she writes to and calls,” says Lexi. “I love seeing how involved she is with her family, especially since mine is 1,000 miles away.” Mrs. Bradley’s love for her family was even captured in a book! She saved 40 years’ worth of letters from her six grandchildren. In 2014, her daughter turned the collection into a published book entitled “Dear Grandmama, A Collection of Love Through the Decades” that is available on Amazon. It’s lovely that two people—separated by several generations—who value the importance of family have found a way to give each other this unique gift! For more information about becoming a Friendly Visitor or other volunteer opportunities, please visit jewishfamilyservice.org/volunteer or send an email to volunteer@jewishfamilyservice.org.

BACK TO WORK 50+ WORKSHOP Attracted Dozens of Job Seekers Jewish Family Service hosted a free

two-hour workshop on January 15 for job seekers who are 50 years of age or older. The event attracted 42 people, who filled the JFS Board Room to capacity. The workshop was held in partnership with AARP Foundation to equip Denver-area unemployed and underemployed older adults with the skills and resources to increase their financial stability and overcome barriers to employment related to aging. The BACK TO WORK 50+ program provides the training, coaching, and job-seeking tools that older adults need to compete with confidence for today’s in-demand jobs. Adults age 50 and older have much to offer yet face the largest overall increase in long-term unemployment, the longest spells of joblessness, and the least likelihood of finding jobs. Older workers also typically experience longer bouts of unemployment than their younger counterparts. The workshop was the launch of a comprehensive and intensive coaching program that will continue into the spring and provide older job seekers with one-on-one guidance on online job searching, skills development, résumé writing, interviewing, and social media.

If your vehicle would rather hibernate than accelerate,


Have an old car taking up space in your driveway? Donate it to Jewish Family Service of Colorado! We accept all types of vehicles, including cars, trucks, motorcycles, trailers, boats, and more. We have partnered with CARS, a 501(c)(3) nonprofit organization run by Jewish Family Service of San Diego, to seamlessly process your vehicle donation. Learn more at jewishfamilyservice.org/ features/vehicle-donations.

Back to Work 50+ workshop participants with workshop leader Heather Seiden and special guest Andrew Hudson, right

The BACK TO WORK 50+ program provides the strategies older job seekers need to better compete for full-time, in-demand jobs. The next workshop is scheduled for August 29 at JFS. For more information on this program, contact Heather Seiden, employment program coordinator at 720.248.4644 or hseiden@jewishfamilyservice.org.

LUNCHBOX EXPRESS VOLUNTEERS NEEDED! During the summer, many low-income children do not have access to the free and reduced-fee lunches provided during the school year. Ride our JFS Lunchbox Express school buses and distribute free lunches to children throughout the Denver metro area. Volunteer for one or more four-hour shifts each week, Monday through Friday. This is a great opportunity for individual volunteers, corporate groups, and for families with children 10 years of age and older. Please contact us for information about volunteering for Lunchbox Express. Learn more by contacting our Volunteer Services department at volunteer@jewishfamilyservice.org.

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JFS Legacy Society

Marty and Shira Zimmerman: Investing in the Future of JFS and Our Community continue to be impressed with the work being done and the dedication of the amazing staff.” Ensuring the long-term viability of JFS is important to Marty and Shira. The Jewish values that guide the work of JFS are the same values that are personally important to them. “The opportunity to make our world a better place was one of the reasons we started our business working with nonprofit organizations. We believe in the work of JFS and want to make sure it remains sustainable forever. It’s one of several nonprofit organizations that we have proudly included in our estate plans. We know it’s the right thing to do for the community we love.”

Marty and Shira Zimmerman

Jewish Family Service exists to fulfill one of

the most important Jewish values, that of Tikkun Olam, the obligation to make the world a better place. With this value as a guide, JFS ensures a future where families are strong, children are safe, and our seniors are cared for and not forgotten. The JFS Legacy Society ensures the future of JFS for generations to come. The JFS Legacy Society includes more than 120 individuals and families who have made a commitment to the future of JFS by remembering the agency in their will or other estate plans. Marty and Shira Zimmerman joined the JFS Legacy Society seven years ago when they included JFS in their will. Through their company, ZIM Consulting, they have been working closely with JFS for the past 11 years, writing grants and securing funding for a wide variety of programs and initiatives. They know the inner workings of the agency and feel deeply connected to its work. “We live the mission of JFS, so much so that I feel like a member of the staff,” says Shira. “Our relationship to JFS gives us a unique inside/outside perspective. We know every program and advocate for JFS on an almost daily basis. We also see how JFS fits into Denver’s nonprofit landscape and its impact on our community. Marty and I


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Ensuring JFS’s Future Like the Zimmermans, you can make a legacy gift that ensures that JFS will continue to serve our community for generations to come. Remembering JFS in your estate plans is the most personal of gifts and one that will continue to deliver the values that are important to you long after you’re gone. As a supporter of JFS, you have demonstrated an ongoing commitment to the agency and its mission to enhance well-being to those in need. You can take that commitment to the next level with your legacy gift that will pass the torch from one generation to the next. Planned Giving Options There are many ways to make a legacy gift and doing so could provide you with significant tax advantages. Understanding the various giving opportunities is an important first step: • • • •

Bequests Life Insurance Policies Retirement Plan Assets Trusts and Annuities

No gift is too big or too small. Give generously and become a member of the JFS Legacy Society today! For more information, please contact Bonni Raderman, associate director of development, at 720.248.4659 or braderman@jewishfamilyservice.org.

Thank you to the following JFS Legacy Society members who had the vision to include JFS as a beneficiary in their estate plans. MEMBERS AS OF MARCH 4, 2019


Barbara Goldburg

Edith Lewitt z”l

Robert Rottman

Gloria Abrams z”l

Lewis J. Goldsmith z”l

Leonard z”l and Sylvia Litvak

Merle z”l and Ruth Sachnoff

Sanford Alpert z”l

Richard C. Goldstein z”l

Bob z”l and Robyn Loup

Evelyn and Richard Saliman z”l

Judy Altenberg

Jon and Sheryl Goodman

Rima Manas

Dr. Richard and Joanne Sanders

Joy Anderson-Jones z”l

Sidney and Ann Grazi z”l

Irene Mayer z”l

Jamie and Jon Sarché

Elaine and Max Appel

Cindy Gross

Barbara Altenberg McDonald

Chet and Louise Schwartz

Rabbi Eliot and Dr. Hilary Baskin

Rabbi Salomon and Melanie Gruenwald

Bonnie Merenstein

Jean B. Seeman z”l

Michael Baum z”l

Louise F. Guggenheim z”l

Estelle R. Meskin

Dan and Marian Seff

Robert and Samantha Baumgarten

Jerry and Zelda Gutman z”l

Sally Steele Metzger

Pearl Shames z”l

Edith Schwartz Meyer z”l

Evelyn Shamon

Bruce and Jennifer Bendell

Betty Ann J. Halperin z”l

Walter Mielziner z”l

Amy Shapiro

Jay and Lois Miller

Helen Shapiro z”l

Ruth Milzer z”l

Donald and Debbie Silversmith

Perry and Susie Moss

Barry and Regina Silvestain

Stephen and Lois Nadler

Adele Sollender z”l

Gail Nussbaum

Lillian Stein z”l

Irwin and Jacquie Hoffman

Mindy Levy Peckar and Steve Peckar

Samuel H. Sterling z”l

Leland Huttner z”l

Gail Pennington

Ron and Gale Kahn

Jordon z”l and Essie Perlmutter

Cathy Summer and Steve Ellis

Sterling and Ruth Kahn z”l

Shirley Politzer

Margit Katz z”l

The Pollock Family

John Kayser

Dean Prina, M.D.

Rafael and Lottie R. Klebe z”l

Gerald Quiat z”l

Elizabeth S. Krash z”l

Andy and Renee Raabe

Steven and Elizabeth Kris

Irene Rantz z”l

Buzz and Shelley Krovitz

Henry Rasof

Alan Laff z”l

Dawn Richard

Harold z”l and Marilyn Lande

Jane E. and Stanton Rosenbaum

Steve and Sandy Berkowitz Jack Bernstone z”l Mel Brody William Bromberg z”l Abe and Janice Burnstein z”l Jerry z”l and Bobbie Carr Allan Cohen James and Alissa Cohen Larry Cohn Jennie L. Creasey Ken and Sheryl Feiler Gloria Fine z”l Terry Fisher z”l Rabbi Steven and Senator Joyce Foster Max Frankel z”l Brad and Laurie Friedman Lynn and Bill Geller Annie Sarah Gilbert z”l Richard Gilbert z”l Benjamin & Lillian Ginsburg z”l Melvin Goldberg z”l

Jeffrey and Sharon Haber Leanna and Jamie Harris Isaac Heller z”l Dr. Linda Heller Peggy Hermann Lisa Herschli

Mary Latanik z”l Howard and Blanca Lerman Guscile and Rona Levin z”l J. Leonard and Myra B. Levy z”l

Corinne Rottman z”l

Lynn and Lisa Taussig Jorge and Francine Topelson Thomas and Barbara Trager Walter Vasen z”l Dan and Ann Veenstra Yana Vishnitsky and Jim Wolfe Alan Irwin Wandel z”l Lary and Lori Weintraub Sandor Weisz z”l Phil z”l and Elle Winn

John and Lore Roth z”l Minnie Rothchild z”l

Susie Strait z”l

Debbie Zimmerman and Charles Van Gundy Marty and Shira Zimmerman Royce and Tara Zimmerman

z”l—May their memory be a blessing

FA M I LY M AT T E R S S P R I N G 2019



JEWISH FAMILY SERVICE OF COLORADO Joyce and Kal Zeff Building 3201 South Tamarac Drive Denver CO 80231-4360 RETURN SERVICE REQUESTED tel: 303.597.5000 fax: 303.597.7700 jewishfamilyservice.org

Beneficiary Agency of JEWISHcolorado and Mile High United Way

Social services for Jewish victims of the Holocaust have been supported by a grant from The Conference on Jewish Material Claims Against Germany.


Profile for Jewish Family Service of Colorado

Spring 2019 Family Matters  

The Spring 2019 issue of Family Matters focuses on older adults. Hear from our president & CEO, Linda Foster; see how JFS helps older adults...

Spring 2019 Family Matters  

The Spring 2019 issue of Family Matters focuses on older adults. Hear from our president & CEO, Linda Foster; see how JFS helps older adults...