Seattle Chapter Hadassah Official Home Page
Hadassah Chai Society
When you become part of Chai Society, you make an annual commitment of a $180 to $359 donation to Seattle Chapter Hadassah for as long as you are able. Payments can be made monthly. Or consider giving at the Silver Chai Society level for $360 to $999 annually.
Hadassah has made it easy for you to become part of Chai Society.
Simcha & Memorial Tributes
To send your tribute request, download this Tribute Form, fill it out completely and mail or fax it to us with payment(credit card only for faxed orders).
Please call the office, 425.467.9099 for more details.
Become a Hadassah Life Member or gift a Life Membership. Contact the chapter office (see below) for more information or click here.
- Dr. Osnat at Seattle Children's
- During her visit to the Pacific Northwest, Dr. Osnat Levitzion-Korach, director of Hadassah's Mt. Scopus campus, had an intimate breakfast with 18 leading scientists from some of Seattle's best known medical research organizations. After the breakfast she toured Seattle Children's.
- Hadassah Foundation Celebrates Graduation of Training for Orthodox Women
- Hadassah Foundation Director Rabbi Ellen Flax gave out the graduation certificates to the thirteen women who graduated from the joint training program for Haredi Early Childhood Education Counselors at the Hebrew University.
- Support Fair Pay for Women & Families
- Women make 77 cents to a man’s dollar and a single mother of two working full-time at minimum-wage is living nearly $4,000 below the federal poverty line. America’s women and families are worth more and they deserve better!
- As Knesset Weighs Official Celebration of Aliyah, One Olah Reflects on Emigration
- As the Knesset weighs a bill to recognize a day to celebrate making aliyah, one emigrant from Connecticut reflects on the journey that brought her to make aliyah.
- Building Bridges to Peace through Medicine
- The rationale for the Boycott, Divestment, and Sanctions (BDS) movement against Israel is based on generalities—many of them uninformed—about how different populations live, work, study, and co-exist in the region.