Bar Mitzvah Planner Washington DC

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Mance & Associates, LLC
(202) 667-9332
58 Florida Ave., NW
Washington, DC
 
U.S. Facilities, Inc
(202) 248-5038
10 G St., NE
Washington, DC
 
Anne Frenette: The Event Marketing Co.
(202) 621-6142
112 3rd Street, NE, Suite 1
Washington, DC
 
Thriv: The Event Marketing Group
(202) 302-6959
112 Third Street, Suite 1
Washington, DC
 
The Bickerstaff Group
(202) 363-2385
4401-A Connecticut Ave., NW #337
Washington, DC
 
Cerebro Communications
(202) 234-4515
82 Q St., NW
Washington, DC
 
Professional Image Photography
(800) 337-4148
P.O. Box 77102
Washington, DC
 
Thriv: The Event Marketing Group
(202) 675-6333
Captol Hill
Washington, DC
 
Courtesy Associates, LLC
(202) 367-2803
2025 M St., NW
Washington, DC
 
Site Solutions Worldwide
(518) 399-7181
4590 MacArthur Blvd., NW
Washington, DC
 

Mitzvah party

Mazel Tov! Your child has begun studying for the day on which he or she reads from the Torah and, in the Jewish religion, becomes an adult.

As you plan your son or daughter's festive Bar/Bat Mitzvah party, here's some advice from parents on how to avoid situations they wish they had never encountered:

Bar Mitzvah: mitzvah planning

CHECK OTHER KIDS' PARTY DATES

Of course you'll try to avoid date conflicts that involve your children's friends, your friends' children, or dates reserved by other members of your synagogue. But the mistake that Jessica, of Glen Cove, New York, made when booking her son's Bar Mitzvah party was forgetting to check dates for kids who attend schools other than the one her son attends.

"One of the kids from a nearby school had scheduled his party for the same date and time as Sam's. So some of Sam's friends missed his party," Jessica recalls. "Checking dates more carefully and extensively would have saved our son some disappointment," she says.

BE CAREFUL ABOUT PLANNING TWO-DAY CELEBRATIONS

Some families plan a light brunch for guests following the Saturday morning service and then throw a larger party the next day. Doing this, however, can shorten the guest list for each party.

To Lori, of Bethesda, Maryland, having two parties was the biggest mistake she made when planning her son Jake's Bar Mitzvah celebration.

"Many people who live a few hours away didn't want to stay overnight and didn't want to make the long drive twice," she explains. Consequently, the guest list for Sunday consisted mostly of local kids, which prevented the affair from being the more formal event for lots of family members and friends that Lori and her husband had envisioned.

INVITE ENTIRE FAMILIES WHEN POSSIBILE

The expense of a catered affair can prompt people to cut their guest lists drastically. It's important, however, to consider the implications of some cuts.

Dina, from North Miami Beach, Florida, unintentionally caused stress and hurt feelings by inviting adults ...

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