Professional organizer known as "The Jewish Marie Kondo"
Felice is the author of five books, a professional organizer, motivational speaker, and Holocaust educator. You might have seen Felice in that infamous YouTube video of her 90-square-foot Manhattan studio. She moved into that tiny space for one reason: the low rent allowed her to quit her job and finish writing her first book, What Papa Told Me, a memoir about her grandfather, a Holocaust survivor. When the YouTube video went viral, people around the world asked her for advice on organizing and decluttering, and praised her philosophy about "living large" in a small space. That was the motivation for her second book, 90 Lessons for Living Large in 90 Square Feet (...or more), which tells how living tiny made her life larger, but it also offers lessons on how to live the life you want in any size space.
Executive Director of The Marvin Samson Foundation
Joanna and her family have deep roots within the South Jersey Jewish community. Raised in Cherry Hill, the JCC and Beth El synagogue were and continue to be a big part of her life. She has always been passionate about helping others, righting wrongs, and uplifting her community. She was recently ask to be the Kellman Brown Academy board president, a board on which she has served for several years.
Joanna volunteers for the JFCS patient advocacy program, Patient Partners, and the JFCS Advisory Council. She sits on the University of the Sciences Samson College of Health Sciences board of visitors and has co-chaired campaigns for Virtua Health System.
As Executive Director of The Marvin Samson Foundation, she is involved in fostering relationships with organizations that are making advancements in science, healthcare, technology, education, and the sustainment of Jewish culture. She is proud to continue her parents' values of tikkun olam that they instilled in her as a child. Joanna lives in Voorhees with her husband, Brett, and her children, Blake and Marley.
Nicole Berk, Courtney Cohen, Nikki David, Jamie Dollinger, Joan Feinberg, Robin Sue Landsburg, and Arlene Plasky
Tito's Handmade Vodka
Feminine hygiene products are not covered by food stamps and put an added financial strain on families who are already struggling to put food on the table. You can help women and girls in our community meet their basic needs by making a mitzvah donation at our Women of Impact event.
Each year, we feature a program we feel passionate about in our community. Once again this year, we are collecting feminine hygiene products for our JFCS food pantries in conjunction with our Women’s Philanthropy Giving Circle.
Questions? Contact Debbie Boyer at email@example.com