×

Everyday Free Shipping and Flat Rate Shipping

Free Standard Shipping on Orders over $129.99
$9.95 Flat Rate Standard Shipping (orders under $129.99)

Offer Details: Free Standard Shipping with any online purchase of $129.99 (merchandise subtotal is calculated before sales tax and customization but after any discounts or coupons). Offer applies to Standard Shipping to one location in the continental USA including Puerto Rico. Orders qualifying for Free Shipping will be identified with "FREE" next to the Standard Shipping option. Orders qualifying for Flat Rate Shipping will be identified with "$9.95" next to the Standard Shipping option. Some items may have a shipping surcharges due to size/weight or special handling required. (These charges are indicated on the appropriate product information pages and will be displayed in the shipping method subtotal of your order.) If you select a shipping method other than Standard, shipping charges will apply accordingly. Offer is subject to change without notice.
Click Here for Shipping FAQ

Free Gift

Find here Upsherin Gifts & all upsherin ideas

The Basics of the Upsherin A Boy's First Haircut A child’s third birthday signals a major transition in his or her education. For the first three years of life, a child absorbs the surrounding sights and sounds and the parents’ loving care. The child is a receiver, not yet ready to give. At the age of three, children’s education takes a leap—they are now ready to produce and share their unique gifts. For a Jewish boy, this transition is marked with a ceremony. It is an age-old custom to allow a boy’s hair to grow untouched until he’s three years old. On his third Jewish birthday, friends are invited to a haircutting ceremony—called an upsherin in Yiddish, and a chalakah by Sephardic Jews. The child’s peyot (biblically mandated side-locks) are left intact—the initiation into his first mitzvah. The world now begins to benefit from the Torah study and mitzvot of this young child From this point on, a child is taught to wear a kipah and tzitzit, and is slowly trained to recite blessings and the Shema. The world now begins to benefit from the Torah study and mitzvot of this young child. The Upshernish Venue: An upsherin is traditionally a modest event, usually held at home or in a local synagogue. Light refreshments and hors d’oeuvres are the standard fare. Many celebrate their child’s upsherin at the gravesite of a tzaddik (holy individual). In Israel, many make upsherins in Meron on Lag BaOmer, at the burial site of Rabbi Shimon, author of the Zohar. The Ceremony: The lad is dressed in tzitzit and kipah, and all attending take their turn at cutting a snippet of hair. The honor of cutting the first lock is often reserved for the rabbi or a kohen (priest).

Connect with Us