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Handyman Services


Jewish Family Services has a volunteer handyman. These services are intended to keep our seniors safe in their homes. Handyman services are not structural in nature. That is, our handyman cannot install grab bars or service electric wires or plumbing needs. However, our volunteer handyman can change light bulbs, hang pictures, change an air filter, fix loose screws and more. Clients are responsible for the cost of all parts needed for a repair and $5 per handyman visit (not per project during visit). To see if we can meet your need and to schedule a handyman service, please call Jewish Family Services at 937-610-1555.

Recent Posts

Jewish Observer

Hillel Academy celebrates six decades

‘Evolving with the times,’ K-6 Jewish day school thrives with project-based learning By Marshall Weiss, The Dayton Jewish Observer When Hillel Academy opened as Dayton’s first Jewish day school in September 1961 — with just a kindergarten — the little fanfare it garnered was in Dayton’s daily papers. Nothing about The post Hillel Academy celebrates six decades appeared first on The Dayton Jewish Observer. [...]

Update – Felony charges against 3 Miami U. students who vandalized Hillel’s sukkah lowered to criminal damages

Oxford Police Department: ‘No religious bias involved’ By Marshall Weiss, The Dayton Jewish Observer Three Miami University students who turned themselves in six days after vandalizing Hillel at Miami’s sukkah had their felony charges dropped down and were convicted of criminal damages, a second-degree misdemeanor, in Butler County Court on The post Update – Felony charges against 3 Miami U. students who vandalized Hillel’s sukkah lowered to criminal damages appeared first on The Dayton Jewish Observer. [...]

1930s Philadelphia setting of Rothman-Zecher’s 2nd novel

By Hannah Kasper Levinson, Special To The Dayton Jewish Observer Days after the final edits on his first novel, Sadness is a White Bird, Israeli American author Moriel Rothman-Zecher set out to create his next work of fiction. The discovery of a Yiddish poetry collection led to his new novel, The post 1930s Philadelphia setting of Rothman-Zecher’s 2nd novel appeared first on The Dayton Jewish Observer. [...]

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