A space that is serene, inviting, and personal.
A space that allows a woman to fully embrace her identity.
A space where she can reflect upon the dreams she has for herself and her family.
A space to appreciate the deep spirituality and beauty Judaism brings to marriage.

For thousands of years, Jews have turned to the Mikvah for renewal and purification.

The practices involved in the mitzvah of Taharat Hamishpacha, family purity, add unmatched dimensions of sanctity, holiness, and unity to the marital relationship.

Did You Know?
According to Jewish Law the construction of a Mikvah actually takes precedence over a synagogue.

Mikvahs have been built and used by Jews in every age and circumstance – from the mountain fortress of Masada (pictured) to the oppressive Soviet Union. Today, newly constructed mikvahs can be found in every corner of the globe, enriching Jewish life the world over.

Being that water is the primary source of all living things, it has the power to restore and replenish life. Symbolically, immersion in the mikvah is like a return to the womb, and immersion represents a spiritual rebirth.

By immersing in the Mikvah, a woman links herself to an ongoing tradition that has spanned generations, to Jewish women around the world and throughout time.


Our new, pristine, fully-modern Mikvah facilities will combine practical beauty with innate spirituality, allowing for an experience that is relaxing, rejuvenating and uplifting.

The Mikvah opens a connection to eternal Jewish spirituality, and gives the gift of purity and transcendence to the individual, the community and the Jewish people as a whole.


View Mikvah Renderings

Read what Mikvah means to two local women

The Rebbe

“Let us imagine that G‑d were to give you the opportunity to save a Jewish community from extinction (G‑d forbid), you would certainly be willing to risk your life for this… The same then holds true to an even greater degree with regard to the campaign for family purity; it is an endeavor which literally saves souls.”

-The Rebbe
Hayom Yom, 10 Nissan