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Rachel's Well Community Mikvah is currently closed. Please check back here for updates.
View re-opening protocols (for when we do re-open) HERE
A Mikvah is a Jewish ritual bath requiring "living waters" soruced from rain. Natural bodies of water are all kosher mikvahs. The ritual of immersion is rooted in centuries of tradition and is a way for Jews to experience an embodied spirituality that can connect them to God, their own body, their ancestors and the water cycle of our planet.
Anyone who identifies as Jewish is welcome to experience Rachel's Well Community Mikvah. It is customary to give tzedakah (a contribution) when visiting a Mikvah. No one will be turned away for inability to make a donation.
We ask for a suggested donation based on the type of appointment.
Annual Memberships with unlimited uses of the Mikvah are also available: (Payment plans (quarterly, monthly) available on memberships)
Being clean is necessary before using the Mikvah; everyone must shower before entering, even if you bathed right before your appointment. We provide 2 preparation rooms where you can undress, remove all jewelry, wash, shampoo, brush teeth, and remove all obstacles (physical & symbolic) between your body and the Mikvah waters. More Frequently Asked Questions
Requests to use the Mikvah should be made at least 4 days (1 week preferable) in advance.
Appointments are confirmed via email or text.
A Mikvah is a Jewish sacred space designed to support Jewish ritual life and the personal transitions of individuals and families in the community. We welcome those visiting the Mikvah for traditional reasons like: married women immersing monthly (niddah/taharat ha-mishpacha), getting married, making dishes kosher, conversion, and preparing spiritually for Shabbat and holidays.
Equally welcome and encouraged are creative reasons to immerse, such as to celebrate a major life transition or change in status. Examples of this type of visit are varied but include reaching a milestone birthday, acknowledging a diagnosis or recovery from illness, marking the end of a mourning period, becoming a bar or bat mitzvah, coming out, or celebrating an anniversary.