It was not until I visited other Judaica stores that I learned that this ethic was not commonplace. I am not sure where we will find such a place again. If a non-Jew came in for a Kiddush cup or someone was looking for a ketubah with alternative text, or if a woman wanted to buy a kittel for the holidays the staff always was helpful, courteous, and treated everyone without passing judgment. Google havdalah candles, just for giggles, and see how many options are available. Once I was at the bookstore when a female rabbinical classmate came in. They proved, both in that first visit and in every subsequent one literally more than a few hundred that their lifestyle and brand was their choice and mine was my choice, and that was okay. But they had sized me up way before I worked up the courage to ask for help. This new retail reality turns a brick-and-mortar storefront into a modern-day dinosaur.
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