From the Conservative Movement's beginnings as a rabbinical school in 1886 with an enrollment of 10 students, it has flourished to include seminaries on the east and west coasts of the United States, Israel, and Argentina; professional organizations representing lay and clergy; organizations for men and women; a synagogue arm representing almost 800 congregations in North America; schools, institutions, and congregations in Israel, Europe, Latin America, the FSU, Australia, Africa, and Asia; synagogue schools and day schools; youth programs; college outreach; and summer camps.

The roots of the Conservative Movement run deep, nurtured by an understanding of the richness of Judaism that balances tradition with modernity. The strength of Conservative Judaism lies in its commitment to tradition as interpreted for today, but with a serious understanding of history, values, language, and a committment to law.

We invite you to learn more about Conservative Judaism through the links below.