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22-Jul-2017 21:48 by 5 Comments

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“They were impressed by the experience and relayed their interest in our programming to their shul’s leadership,” says Yehuda Friedman, Associate Director of Synagogue Services and Regional Director for Synagogues, Long Island and Queens.“Not long after, we met with the leadership of Beth Gavriel to discuss what other programs and services the OU had to offer.

As he readily points out, this is not a typical Museum.

After the disintegration of the Soviet Union the trickle turned into a flood, turning parts of the neighborhood into a distinct ethnic enclave.“My English has deteriorated since I got here,” joked Rafael Naktalov, editor in chief of the , the community’s weekly newspaper that has a circulation of about 10,000.

“All I speak is Russian and Bukharan.”Shop signs throughout Forest Hills and adjacent the Rego Park neighborhood are often in English and Russian, the language most commonly spoken at home by Bukharan Jews.

In 2006, a Bukharan Jewish community center with a synagogue that seats 600 worshipers opened just off Queens Boulevard, and a host of restaurants serve traditional Central Asian food.

At the De Mikella eatery on Thursday, waiters dished out Bukharan specialties such as lagman, a rich soup made with mutton and noodles, and somsa, meat-filled pockets of bread baked in a tandoor oven.“My father always wanted to establish a business in New York and develop himself here,” said Ilya Zaronov, 32, whose family owns the restaurant.

The Ashkenazim have largely settled in Israel, Russia, and Germany.

Jewish quarters, traditionally called mahalla, still exist in Samarkand, Bukhara, and smaller cities of the Ferghana Valley.

His gaze drills into your eyes, and he speaks rapidly, his furrowed brows moving in tune with the rhythm of his speech.

As soon as he opened the door to his Museum, I was glad I brought my camera with me.

FOREST HILLS, New York – In this quiet part of New York City dubbed Queensistan, no signs of economic woe were visible last week even as US job growth remained stagnant and unemployment remained high – on the contrary.

During a tour of the area, which is home to approximately 35,000 Bukharan Jews, several construction crews were hard at work putting the final touches on ostentatious mansions being built by members of the community.

Bukharans account for almost the entire community in Samarkand.