Update coming soon
Official 2022 Reverse Tashlich Map
In 12 Countries
Student Divers Study Torah and Ocean Conservation
April 23, 2018
At a Small Florida College, 'Scubi Jew' Aims to Save the Sea
August 8, 2017
Hillel on the High Seas
January 13, 2017
Scubi Jews Dives for Jewish Values
New Jersey Jewish News
January 22, 2018
Scubi Jews, Disabled Divers, Both Find Joy Under Water
Jewish Press of Tampa
January 13, 2017
Student Divers Use Birthright to Clean Mediterranean Sea
June 24, 2016
We are reversing the tradition of
And cleansing human 'sins'*
In a collaborative environmental cleanup.
*trash and debris
What is Reverse Tashlich?
On Rosh HaShanah, Jews around the world participate in the ancient ritual of Tashlich. We go to a body of water and symbolically cast off the sins of the past year into the water to start the New Year with purity of heart. However, this is not the only time humans cast their “sins” into the sea. Every year, approximately six million tons of human-made trash enter the water, posing health and safety hazards to the animals that call the sea their home. Marine debris is a blatant violation of the fundamental Jewish ethical principle Bal Tashchit. Repair the Sea adds a modern ritual to the Jewish tradition: a local clean-up on the Sunday between Rosh Hashanah and Yom Kippur. Also known as Reverse Tashlich.
Want to Host A Cleanup?
We invite everyone to gather a group, choose a location, and join the movement. We send Community Leaders a free Reverse Tashlich Guide that explains how to host a meaningful event, run virtual coordinator meetings, list you as an official Reverse Tashlich community, provide customizable marketing materials, send pre-event educational emails, and host educational seminars. Additionally, experienced coordinators are available to answer any questions and assist every step of the way.
Use the form below to sign up your Hillel, Synagogue, Congregation, Federation, JCC, Youth Group, School, Friends, or Family as an official Reverse Tashlich 2022 team. Clean a beach, and river, a lake, a stream, a park, and join Reverse Tashlich.